More to explore:
Yayoi Kusama, Fireflies on the Water, 2002. Mirror, plexiglass, 150 lights, and water, 111 × 144 1/2 × 144 1/2 in. (281.9 × 367 × 367 cm) overall. Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; purchased with funds from the Postwar Committee and the Contemporary Painting and Sculpture Committee and partial gift of Betsy Wittenborn Miller 2003.322
Yayoi Kusama, Fireflies on the Water, 2002
Yayoi Kusama big metallic ball sculptural installation ...very intriguing and absorbing art work
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Duncan Ross by American Museum of Ceramic Art, via Flickr
Fireflies on the Water (2002) by Yayoi Kusama. Installation made of 150 lights, mirrors, and water.
Gari Melchers The Bride ca. 1907 oil on canvas Smithsonian American Art Museum
Ross Bleckner, Count No Count, 1989. Oil and wax on canvas, 108 × 72 1/8 in. (274.3 × 183.2 cm). Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; purchase with funds from the Painting and Sculpture Committee 89.28 © Ross Bleckner. Courtesy of Mary Boone Gallery, New York
Fireflies in the Water installation by Yayoi Kusama. With its carefully constructed environment of lights, mirrors, and water—it creates a space in which individual viewers are invited to transcend their sense of self.
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yayoi kusama, fireflies on the water (2002). go see at the whitney RIGHT NOW!
Georgia O’Keeffe, Abstraction, 1926. Oil on canvas, 30 1/4 × 18 1/16 in. (76.8 × 45.9 cm). Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; purchase 58.43. © Georgia O’Keeffe Museum/Artist Rights Society (ARS), New York
Bror Julius Olsson Nordfeldt (American, born Sweden, 1878-1955), Moonrise, 1906. Color woodcut on paper. Smithsonian American Art Museum, Washington, D.C.