Harn Story Jordan Silvola-Finch

This picture was taken by Catherine Opie in 2001, and is called "Untitled #11 (Wall Street)". To me, when I look back at the picture I took of me in front of it, it doesn't hit home for me near as much as it did when I saw it in person. To me, it represents how sometimes even the biggest cities can seem so lonely.

This area of the museum really caught my eye, and I'm not exactly sure why. I think it's because of how this piece of artwork is surrounded by smaller pieces in a wide open area which makes it look larger than it actually is. I also like the way the light is hitting it and casting a nice shadow behind it.

This photograph touches a core of mine, respect. The two in this photograph are two famous artists, and it was known that the husband wasn't always the best to his wife pictured here. He didn't have the amount of respect for her that a wife deserves.

This picture was produced by the Art In America Annual in 1986, and is known as "We Sell White Bread". This represents an obvious problem of injustice among races and genders. It's saying how the main "ingredient" in society is white men, who they view as the most important. The other "less than minimum daily requirement items" are females and other races, which were viewed back then as not as important as white men.

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