requisite \REK-wuh-zit\, adjective:

1. Required by the nature of things or by circumstances; indispensable.
2. That which is required or necessary; something indispensable.

Those with the requisite talents made drawings and watercolors of the birds, the flowers, the untouched landscapes that unfolded before them.
— Barbara Crossette, The Great Hill Stations of Asia

In this way, 2,156 buildings were laboriously hoisted, a quarter of an inch at a turn, until they reached the requisite height and new foundations could be built beneath them.
— Cornelia Dean, Against the Tide

Rather than seeing mindfulness as a kind of talent, like artistic flair or musicality, he believes that everyone willing to make the requisite effort can attain it.
— Winifred Gallagher, Working on God

Patience and an enquiring mind are absolute requisites for tracing family histories.
— Mike Anderiesz, “Working the web: Genealogy”, The Guardian, January 17, 2002

Requisite derives from Latin requisitus, past participle of requirere, “to require.” Entry and Pronunciation for requisite

Today’s search is apparently about artistic pretension. The first one is real pretension, please follow the link and read the neo-post-modern bullshit (“emergent state,” “four track aesthetic”) that accompanies his *ahem* art piece. The poor tree.

This guy, on the other hand, packs even more BS into his description, in 1/5th the space, except I think he’s fully aware of his bullshit. In that context, this is a fun little riff on “modern art.” By the way, don’t ask for the Stroganoff recipe, it doesn’t taste as good as it sounds.

Link here.