At the height of his fame, artist Damien Hirst was making millions. Lots of millions. $200 million in two days, for example. He had no idea what to do with it. Like Sherman McCoy in Tom Wolfe’s The Bonfire of the Vanities, he didn’t know where it was going, but he knew it was going somewhere; ‘you can very quickly spend any amount of money’, Damien told Idler magazine.[i] People chase money to feel more in control. Yet the opposite often happens: ‘When you don’t have control, you can’t see the beast. You have a sense something’s wrong but you can’t see the mess,’ Damien continued. It’s an archetypal example of money, whatever its amount, and however fast its flowing, leaving people feeling stuck.