Back in 1985, Andy Warhol participated in a live event meant to display the multimedia capabilities of the Amiga 1000, a newly released computer from the long defunct PC company Commodore International. Some of the pieces Warhol created with the Amiga 1000 included his famous Campbell’s soup can, a portrait of singer Debbie Harry (who joined him onstage during that ’85 event) and a pixelated take on Botticelli’s Venus. The rest were saved across a total of 41 Amiga floppy disks, which had long been forgotten in thehttp://warhol.org/” target=”_blank”> Andy Warhol Museum’s archives in Pittsburgh. Efforts to retrieve the artwork were initiated by artist Cory Arcangel, who had stumbled upon a YouTube video of the Amiga 1000 launch. With help from students from Carnegie Mellon’s Computer Club, the team was able to extract the lost images, a process captured on film and made into a feature documentary. Trapped: Andy Warhol’s Amiga Experiments will premier May 10th at Pittsburgh’s Carnegie Museum of Art.