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While it's no longer possible to create or edit a personalized collection, you can still view collections you've already built, or browse the Whitney collection online.
|1.||Arthur Tress, Boy in Burnt Out Furniture Store, Newark, N.J., 1969 97.45.4<|
|2.||Danny Lyon, Two SNCC Workers, Selma, 1963 95.7<|
|3.||James Welling, 0806, 2006 2010.71<|
|4.||James Casebere, Spanish Bath (Vertical), 2003 2005.108<|
|5.||Carrie Mae Weems, Untitled, 1992 97.97.1<|
|6.||Sherrie Levine, “La Fortune” (After Man Ray: 4), 1990 92.1a-h<|
|7.||Bruce Nauman, Green Horses, 1988 2007.130<|
|8.||William Wegman, Crow, 1970 92.15<|
|9.||Robert Adams, Motel, 1969 (printed c. 1970) 96.12<|
|10.||Ezra Stoller, Whitney Museum of American Art (at night), New York City (1966), Architect: Marcel Breuer, 1966 2000.86<|
|11.||Edward Ruscha, Hudson, Amarillo, Texas, 1962 2004.474<|
|12.||Edward Ruscha, Beeline Gas, Holbrook, Arizona, 1962 2004.487<|
|13.||Weegee (Arthur Fellig), Untitled (Simply Add Boiling Water), 1937 96.90.10<|
|14.||Charles Sheeler, Office Interior, Whitney Studio Club, 10 West 8 Street, c. 1928 93.24.1<|
|15.||Alfred Stieglitz, The City of Ambition, 1910 (printed 1911) 2007.49<|
|16.||Alfred Stieglitz, The Steerage, 1907 77.106<|
|17.||Berenice Abbott, Untitled (Foyer of the Whitney Museum of American Art on 8th Street, NYC), 1938 99.4<|
|18.||Ilse Bing, East River with Boat, New York, 1936 2001.376<|
|19.||Margaret Bourke-White, Dam at Fort Peck, Montana, 1936 92.55<|
|20.||Robert Mapplethorpe, Calla Lily, 1988 97.103.4<|
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.