Days before Spring break, a group of elementary school students have poured into the Museum’s Great Hall. Without batting an eye, each one pulls out a smartphone and flicks it on to camera mode, only then seeming to take notice of the enormous bust which occupies the main hall of the building. The 16-foot high sculpture, a headless torso wearing a white-collar shirt and muzzle, is the Barker [« l’Aboyeur » in French], a fictional character created by plastic artist Faten Rouissi. The faceless figure which greets visitors as they walk into the Museum is one of more than 15 representations of the imagined character who symbolizes the omnipresence and clamor of mainstream media in Tunisia following the revolution.