|1.||William Eggleston, Greenwood, Mississippi, 1973 (printed 1980) 94.111|
|2.||Alexander Calder, Suitcase filled with elements from Calder’s Circus, 1926–31 83.36.65a-c|
|3.||Weegee (Arthur Fellig), The Critic, 1943 96.90.2|
|4.||Claes Oldenburg, Soft Toilet, 1966 79.83a-b|
|5.||Claes Oldenburg, Giant BLT (Bacon, Lettuce, and Tomato Sandwich), 1963 2002.255a-s|
|6.||Nan Goldin, The Ballad of Sexual Dependency, 1979–96 92.127|
|7.||Duane Hanson, Woman with Dog, 1977 78.6|
|8.||Doug Aitken, Untitled (Shopping Cart), 2000 2006.134|
|9.||Dara Friedman, Bim Bam, 1999 2000.147|
|10.||Chris Ware, Jimmy Corrigan: ACME 14: Amy shuts door on Jimmy, 1999 2003.84|
|11.||Janine Antoni, Mortar and Pestle, 1999 99.53|
|12.||Louise Bourgeois, Pink Days and Blue Days, 1997 97.101a-s|
|13.||Dawoud Bey, Hillary and Taro, 1992 94.18a-b|
|14.||AA Bronson, Felix Partz, June 5, 1994, 1994 and 1999 2003.268|
|15.||Douglas Davis, The World’s First Collaborative Sentence, 1994– 95.253|
|16.||Catherine Opie, Self-Portrait, 1993 94.64|
|17.||Lari Pittman, Untitled #16 (A Decorated Chronology of Insistence and Resignation), 1993 93.130|
|18.||Kiki Smith, Puppet, 1993–94 2004.26|
|19.||Shirin Neshat, Unveiling, 1993 2000.267|
|20.||Collier Schorr, Untitled, 1992–93 95.149|
|21.||Matthew Barney, DRAWING RESTRAINT 2 (document), 1988 91.37a-e|
|22.||Matthew Barney, DRAWING RESTRAINT 7, 1993 93.33|
|23.||Adrian Piper, Out of the Corner, 1990 94.38|
|24.||Omer Fast, Glendive Foley, 2000 2002.558|
|25.||Cory Arcangel, Photoshop CS: 110 by 72 inches, 300 DPI, RGB, square pixels, default gradient “Yellow, Violet, Red, Teal”, mousedown y=16450 x=10750, mouse up y=18850 x=20600, 2009 2010.21|
|26.||Yayoi Kusama, Fireflies on the Water, 2002 2003.322a-tttttttt|
|27.||Sarah Sze, Strange Attractor, 2000 2001.1|
|28.||Ryan Trecartin, A Family Finds Entertainment, 2004 2006.110|
|29.||Alice Neel, Andy Warhol, 1970 80.52|
|30.||K8 Hardy, Positions Series #20, 2009 2010.74|
Click “Share” at the top of this page to share a link to your collection with friends by email or on Facebook, Twitter, or other social networking applications. The URL address on this page is unique for your collection.
Your Collection can grow as much as you would like it to, so keep adding artworks, events, exhibitions, and pages as you return to the Whitney Museum’s website.
To rearrange individual items in your collection, simply click and drag the bar at the top of each. For a different look, try viewing your collection as a slideshow.
Consult your checklist for an at-a-glance view of your custom collection. Works currently on view at the museum are noted with the icon.
Write your own notes or captions for individual items in the space beneath each. Use the notepad to record thoughts on your custom collection, your experience at the Whitney, or other ideas.