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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 Dove, The Critic, 1925 76.9<|
|2.||Joseph Stella, The Brooklyn Bridge: Variation on an Old Theme, 1939 42.15<|
|3.||Max Weber (1881–1961) artist page|
|4.||Robert Rauschenberg, Satellite, 1955 91.85<|
|5.||John Sloan, Backyards, Greenwich Village, 1914 36.153<|
|6.||Alice Aycock, Untitled (Shanty), 1978 84.71.1<|
|7.||Everett Shinn, Revue, 1908 31.346<|
|8.||Oscar Bluemner, A Situation in Yellow, 1933 67.66<|
|9.||Alexander Calder, Calder’s Circus, 1926–31 83.36.1-95<|
|10.||Edward Hopper, Light at Two Lights, 1927 70.1094<|
|11.||Sara VanDerBeek (b. 1976) artist page|
|12.||Joe Jones, American Farm, 1936 36.144<|
|13.||Jacob Lawrence, War Series: Shipping Out, 1947 51.7<|
|14.||George Luks, Armistice Night, 1918 54.58<|
|15.||Terry Winters (b. 1949) artist page|
|16.||Alfred Stieglitz, The City of Ambition, 1910 (printed 1911) 2007.49<|
|17.||Liza Lou, Kitchen, 1990–95 2008.339a-x<|
|18.||Raphael Soyer, The Mission, 1933 36.59<|
|19.||Edward Hopper, Seven A.M., 1948 50.8<|
|20.||Alexander Calder, On the High Wire, 1932 81.23.3<|
|21.||Joseph Stella, Luna Park, c. 1913 72.147<|
|22.||Raphael Soyer, Office Girls, 1936 36.149<|
|23.||Lee Krasner (1908–1984) artist page|
|24.||Charles Burchfield, An April Mood, 1946–55 55.39<|
|25.||Alexander Calder, Suitcase filled with elements from Calder’s Circus, 1926–31 83.36.65a-c<|
|26.||Reginald Marsh, Why Not Use the “L”?, 1930 31.293<|
|27.||Edward Hopper, South Carolina Morning, 1955 67.13<|
|28.||Edward Hopper, New York Interior, c. 1921 70.1200<|
|29.||Edward Ruscha, Twentysix Gasoline Stations, 1963 <|
|30.||Thomas Hart Benton, Poker Night (from “A Streetcar Named Desire”), 1948 85.49.2<|
|31.||Charles Burchfield, Noontide in Late May, 1917 31.408<|
|32.||Vija Celmins, Ocean Surface Woodcut, 1992 92.34<|
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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.