Believe it or not it's actually more complicated than that. Modern/Postmodern/whatever the kids are calling it these days Art is really easy to actually create because most of it is just low-effort garbage, but getting recognized as an artist in that world is surprisingly difficult. The art world is basically a rigorously structured social scene, and getting recognized has less to do with what you actually create than with being able to fit in with other artists and speak the same bullshit language that they do.
These days art ties in heavily with left-wing identity politics, so you'd probably want to have some kind of identity gimmick as well. If you're not a minority or a woman, you would probably want to consider coming up with some kind of wacky original gender or pretending to be gay or "bi" or something, because if you are a white male and want to make it as an artist (still possible, btw) you'll need to actually be able to paint or sculpt or something if you want artists to recognize you as one of their own (yes, believe it or not it is possible to be a talented painter or sculptor or something and still succeed as an artist, it's just a lot less important than being black or gay or transgender, and what constitutes "good" art is a far more ambiguous and subjective term than it was 100 years ago).
Basically, if you drew some shitty dickbutt-tier line drawing of a guy sucking his own dick and went into some artfag hangout and started showing it off, people would probably tell you you're a no-talent hack and to fuck off. However, if you enrolled in art school, started dressing like an artist (basically, wear a lot of ugly hipster ironic-thrift-store shit and/or crossdress), started hanging out with artists, went around reciting whatever the latest progressive buzzwords are (and you absolutely have to keep up to date on this stuff as it changes almost daily), became a visible fixture on the local art scene, and then drew the same shitty line drawing and showed it to people, you might be able to get it shown in a gallery. Again, it's not important what specifically you draw or create; what matters is that you can present it as "art," which basically just involves plugging into the artistic social scene and speaking their language.