When other portraitists focused on influential members of the society, landscape and scenery painting, others took their imaginations to work. The Dream of Venus by Salvador Dali is one of the various artworks that will make you look thrice at the painting and try to swim into his imaginations at the time of his paintwork. With his ‘weird' vision, he came up with the most erotic sought of a funhouse. In his dream world, the entrance is through spread legs of a woman dressed in pulled up multi-colored stockings with nude sculptures of women all over and a big fish head booth at the middle front of the entrance for the acquisition of tickets.
Dali's out of the original artistic pavilion on the inside offered guests a scenic experience of fun both in the dry and wet pools. In the damp pool, girls swim deep inside, milk a bandaged tied cow and press keys on a keyboard (painted in white and black keys) taking up the form of a naked female figure made of rubber lying facing upwards with chained limbs. In the dry pool, on the other hand, a sleeping beauty spreads her figure in a bed covered in a white and red fabric with flowers and leaves covering her bare-chested upper region. One of the two other paintings showed another female being lying bare-chested with a seemingly male figure trying to pull off the cover and beside them is another bed frying lobsters on top with bottles of champagne.
The last one has the female lying on a bed, no flowers on her upper torso but they seem to appear on the scene. Inside a big mirror, some other women are in sight with bands of flowers on their heads through their rounded chests can be seen vaguely. Dali happened to express his like for bizarre nudes and round forms in the painting to bring humor and wild imaginations. Though the pavilion was brought down several years back, photographs of the Funhouse still exist for a portrait whose reality was inspired by Vermeer's The Milkmaid and Bracelli's work. His interaction with French artists Picasso, Magritte and Miro seemed to have given rise to his Surrealistic phase during which The Dream of Venus was created.