This election campaign has been strangely devoid of cultural input.
Perhaps that's because the politicians themselves are doing a fine job of acting as though they're in a forthcoming episode of "The Thick Of It" and real actors are keeping their distance.
Or perhaps, since responsibility for most art and culture in Scotland is devolved to the Scottish government, artists don't feel the need to chip in their tuppence worth.
Strange, because I know many artists are concerned about how the political landscape will affect their work.
Anyway, better late than never, the website Central Station has put out a call for Arty Political Broadcasts - a chance for anyone involved in the arts to have their say on whatever they want.
So far, that's included everything from a call to save BBC Radio 6 Music to a campaign to renationalise the railways of Great Britain.
Angus Farquar of NVA - who recently let loose 50 white bicycles around Glasgow in a recreation of a famous Dutch environmental art project - says he intends to have his say.
Which is apt, given NVA stands for Nacionale Vitae Activa - which loosely translated is the right to influence public affairs.
The broadcasts are available here.
Meanwhile, Glasgow's Tron Theatre say they'll let their work do the talking.
Mayfesto - a new season of theatre, performance and writing will feature David Greig, Cora Bissett, James MacPherson and others.
The point, says director Andy Arnold, is to make drama out of events and the Israeli/Palestinian conflict, civil partnerships, single mums and the torture of terrorist suspects are all fair game.
The title is a nod to Mayfest - that much lauded, and much missed Glasgow festival - but it also refers to the fact that it'll all begin on 7 May, giving politicians barely time to take their coats off!