1. "My work is about the viewer more than anything else." —Jeff Koons
Installation view Jeff Koons: A Retrospective (June 27–October 19, 2014) Whitney Museum of American Art, N.Y. © Jeff Koons. Photograph by Ron Amstutz

    "My work is about the viewer more than anything else." —Jeff Koons

    Installation view Jeff Koons: A Retrospective (June 27–October 19, 2014) Whitney Museum of American Art, N.Y. © Jeff Koons. Photograph by Ron Amstutz

  2. Did you know this organ sounds like a race car? Learn more about Jeff Koons’s Hulk/Elvis series. 
Installation view of Jeff Koons: A Retrospective (Whitney Museum of American Art, New York, June 27–October 19, 2014). Jeff Koons, Hulk (Organ), 2004–14; Liberty Bell, 2006–14. © Jeff Koons. Photograph by Ronald Amstutz

    Did you know this organ sounds like a race car? Learn more about Jeff Koons’s Hulk/Elvis series. 

    Installation view of Jeff Koons: A Retrospective (Whitney Museum of American Art, New York, June 27–October 19, 2014). Jeff Koons, Hulk (Organ), 2004–14; Liberty Bell, 2006–14. © Jeff Koons. Photograph by Ronald Amstutz

  3. Jeff Koons's Bear and Policeman (1988) is about seven feet tall.
Photograph by Matthew Carasella/Social Shutterbug

    Jeff Koons's Bear and Policeman (1988) is about seven feet tall.

    Photograph by Matthew Carasella/Social Shutterbug

  4. For this painting, Koons intended the two images of the Playboy playmates on its surface to refer to Andy Warhol’s work Double Elvis.
Jeff Koons (b. 1955), Elvis, 2003. Oil on canvas; 108 × 93 in. (274.3 × 236.2 cm). Stefan T. Edlis Collection © Jeff Koons

    For this painting, Koons intended the two images of the Playboy playmates on its surface to refer to Andy Warhol’s work Double Elvis.

    Jeff Koons (b. 1955), Elvis, 2003. Oil on canvas; 108 × 93 in. (274.3 × 236.2 cm). Stefan T. Edlis Collection © Jeff Koons

  5. Art Papers reads the Whitney’s stars, in advance of the move to the new building.

    Art Papers reads the Whitney’s stars, in advance of the move to the new building.

  6. Perfect for a rainy, late summer day: Pat Steir’s September Evening Waterfall (1991). 

    Perfect for a rainy, late summer day: Pat Steir’s September Evening Waterfall (1991). 

  7. Browse the Museum Shop online or in person (no admission ticket required) for gifts and titles inspired by Jeff Koons: A Retrospective.

    Browse the Museum Shop online or in person (no admission ticket required) for gifts and titles inspired by Jeff Koons: A Retrospective.

  8. While from the corner of Gansevoort and Washington Streets the Future Whitney looks nearly complete, activity continues both inside and out in preparation for the opening in spring 2015.

  9. The Future Whitney is now on Google Street View. Have fun exploring our new neighborhood!

    The Future Whitney is now on Google Street View. Have fun exploring our new neighborhood!

  10. One of the amazing things about art is that it changes every day, and its meaning to you changes every day.

    — Jeff Koons

  11. Sketch of a Jeff Koons selfie by 1011drawings.

    Sketch of a Jeff Koons selfie by 1011drawings.

  12. Close looking: Gregory Crewdson’s Untitled (north by northwest) (2004) on view in Edward Hopper and Photography.

    Close looking: Gregory Crewdson’s Untitled (north by northwest) (2004) on view in Edward Hopper and Photography.

  13. A look at the fourth floor galleries of Jeff Koons: A Retrospective.

  14. The fifth floor in fifteen seconds. 

  15. The sculptures in Jeff Koons's Banality series are mash-ups of stuffed animals, gift shop figurines, and images taken from magazines, product packaging, films, and even Leonardo da Vinci.