Idris Kahn
Idris Kahn Homage to Bernd Becher (2007) Digital Bromide Print mounted on Rag Board enforced by Aluminium

Inez van Lamsweerde and Vinoodh Matadin for The New York Times Style Magazine (2010)

Meret Oppenheim
Meret Oppenheim Glove [Edition for Parkett 4] (1985) Silk-screen and handstitching on goat suede

Quiet Sun
Quiet Sun Mainstream (1975)

Barbara Hepworth Oval Sculpture (1954) Scented guarea wood, paint

Steve Bishop
Steve Bishop My Work Here is Done X  (2009) Stockings, glass

Edward Weston
Edward Weston Excusado, Mexico (1926)  Gelatin Silver Print

David Yoder for the New York Times Female aunotomy by an anonymous artist

Lieko Shiga
Lieko Shiga Jacques (2002) C-Type Print

Naum Gabo
Naum Gabo Linear Construction in Space No.2 (1949) Perspex and nylon monofilament

Steven Klein
Steven Klein From Games and Restriction for Arena Homme Plus (2010)

Leif Recursion

Leif Recursion

Garth Weiser That Bright Genie 2008 Acrylic and gouache on canvas

Gerhard Richter 17. Febr. 92 (1992) Enamel on photograph

Albert Speer
Albert Speer Cathedral of Light (1937) 130 anti-aircraft searchlights

Light Dome conceived for Hitler's rally at the Zeppelinfeld in Nuremberg


Simo Häyhä (December 17, 1905 – April 1, 2002), nicknamed “White Death” by the Red Army, was a Finnish sniper.
Using a modified Mosin-Nagant in the Winter War, he has the highest recorded number (542) of confirmed kills in any major war.

Häyhä used a Finnish militia variant, White Guard M/28 “Pystykorva” or “Spitz”, of the Russian Mosin-Nagant rifle, because it suited his small frame (5 ft 3 in/1.60 m).
He preferred to use iron sights rather than telescopic sights to present a smaller target (the sniper must raise his head higher when using a telescopic sight), to prevent
visibility risks (a telescopic sight’s glass can fog up easily), and aid concealment (sunlight glare in telescopic sight lenses can reveal a sniper’s position).
Another tactic used by Häyhä was to compact the snow in front of him so that the shot wouldn’t disturb the snow and reveal his position. He also kept snow in his mouth
so that when breathing the steam would not give him away.

The Soviets tried several ploys to get rid of him, including counter-snipers and artillery strikes.
On March 6, 1940, Häyhä was shot in the jaw during combat by a Russian soldier. The bullet tumbled upon impact and left his head.
He was picked up by fellow soldiers who said “half his head was missing”. He regained consciousness on March 13, the day peace was declared.
Shortly after the war, Häyhä was promoted straight from corporal to second lieutenant by Field Marshal Carl Gustaf Emil Mannerheim.
No one else has ever gained rank in such a quick fashion in Finland’s military history.

Simo Häyhä in 1940 with his jaw deformed from an enemy bullet.

Jake and Dinos Glam Bash

/Jake & Dinos Chapman One Day You Will No Longer Be Loved I (2008) Oil on found painting

Franz Von Stuck The Amazon (1897 [cast after 1907]) Bronze

still figuring it out

Bruce Davidson Subway, New York (Girl and Graffiti) Early 1980s Dye transfer print

Jeff Wall After 'Invisible Man' by Ralph Ellison, the Prologue 1999-2000 Transparency in lightbox

Cieslewicz Roman
Poster by Cieslewicz Roman

Erwin Blumenfeld Hitler (1933)

Arnold Newman Andy Warhol, New York (1993)