“If you want an audience—start a fight.” That’s the lead-in line on UK guerrilla-graffiti artist Banksy’s Web site. Banksy is the guy responsible for recently placing a life-size replica of a Guantanamo Bay detainee, complete with black hood and orange jumpsuit, inside the Big Thunder Mountain Railroad ride at Anaheim’s Disneyland to call attention to the ongoing and controversial detention of those at Gitmo. The mannequin wasn’t noticed for 90 minutes. Banksy also recently smuggled 500 “remixed” and repackaged copies of Paris Hilton’s debut CD (some showed Hilton topless and with a dog’s head)—featuring Banksy’s own tunes with titles like “Why Am I Famous?” and “What Am I For?”—into 48 UK record stores and switched them, unseen, with the originals. Banksy’s subversive art can be seen on his Web site, as can news clippings and videos of his various stunts (like putting up a fake “cave painting” of early man with a shopping cart at the British Museum, which wasn’t noticed for three days), and his “Manifesto,” a moving piece about the Bergen-Belsen concentration camp written by a British soldier.