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USA. New York City. 1957. Painter Helen Frankenthaler uses slippered feet to create an Abstract Expressionist painting.

Helen Frankenthaler 'Blue-Fall', 1966, Milwaukee Museum of Art, Milwaukee, Wisconsin by hanneorla, via Flickr

Claes Oldenburg carries Giant Toothpaste Tube (1964) through the streets of London, 1966.

Eugène Atget, (French, Libourne 1857–1927 Paris). [Atget's Work Room with Contact Printing Frames], ca.1910. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Purchase, The Horace W. Goldsmith Foundation Gift, through Joyce and Robert Menschel, 1990 (1990.1026.3) | This photograph is featured in "Paris as Muse: Photography, 1840s–1930s," on view through May 4, 2014. #paris

Josef Albers by Yousuf Karsh (Canadian (born Armenia), Mardin 1908–2002 Boston, Massachusetts) 1966 Gelatin silver print 34.2 x 27.2 cm. (13 7/16 x 10 11/16 in.)

Vladimir and Vera Nabokov, Ithaca, New York, 1958 Carl Mydans/ Not commonly known, but he was an amazing lepidopterist. They just proved one of his evolutionary theories about American butterflies last year.

Renowned photographer Richard Avedon's notes to his printer. #photo #editing

William Eggleston, “Untitled,” from “Los Alamos, 1965-68 and 1972-74,” dye-transfer print. Private collection, Los Angeles | © Eggleston Artistic Trust, courtesy Cheim & Read, New York

Hans Haacke. "Condensation Cube." We talked about this in my museum exhibition class. This piece interacts with its environment, as more condensation would appear on the glass if the room is crowded, and less if the room is emptier.