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Pictures | Mon Sep 27, 2010 | 3:35pm EDT

World of art

<p>A museum assistant poses for photographers by a front cloth designed by Pablo Picasso at the V&amp;A galleries, in London August 5, 2010. The front cloth, which appeared in the Ballet Russes performance of Le Train Bleu in 1924, is the largest known canvas designed by Picasso in the world. REUTERS/Suzanne Plunkett </p>

A museum assistant poses for photographers by a front cloth designed by Pablo Picasso at the V&A galleries, in London August 5, 2010. The front cloth, which appeared in the Ballet Russes performance of Le Train Bleu in 1924, is the largest known...more

A museum assistant poses for photographers by a front cloth designed by Pablo Picasso at the V&A galleries, in London August 5, 2010. The front cloth, which appeared in the Ballet Russes performance of Le Train Bleu in 1924, is the largest known canvas designed by Picasso in the world. REUTERS/Suzanne Plunkett

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<p>The sculpture "Kakai &amp; Kiki" by Japanese artist Takashi Murakami is displayed at the Chateau de Versailles (Versailles Palace), outside Paris, September 9, 2010. The landmark exhibition of artist-superstar Murakami brings gleaming cartoon behemoths, eery child-sized figurines and a brash flower-patterned carpet into the muted grandeur of the 17th century Versailles castle. The exhibition opens on September 14 and runs until December 12, 2010. REUTERS/Benoit Tessier </p>

The sculpture "Kakai & Kiki" by Japanese artist Takashi Murakami is displayed at the Chateau de Versailles (Versailles Palace), outside Paris, September 9, 2010. The landmark exhibition of artist-superstar Murakami brings gleaming cartoon...more

The sculpture "Kakai & Kiki" by Japanese artist Takashi Murakami is displayed at the Chateau de Versailles (Versailles Palace), outside Paris, September 9, 2010. The landmark exhibition of artist-superstar Murakami brings gleaming cartoon behemoths, eery child-sized figurines and a brash flower-patterned carpet into the muted grandeur of the 17th century Versailles castle. The exhibition opens on September 14 and runs until December 12, 2010. REUTERS/Benoit Tessier

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<p>Indian born, British based, artist Anish Kapoor poses for a photograph in front of his work "C-Curve", part of his "Turning the World Upside Down" exhibition, in Hyde Park, central London September 27, 2010. Four of Kapoor's large scale, highly refelective stainless steel giant curved mirror surfaces have been installed in Hyde Park and will be on show until March 2011. REUTERS/Andrew Winning </p>

Indian born, British based, artist Anish Kapoor poses for a photograph in front of his work "C-Curve", part of his "Turning the World Upside Down" exhibition, in Hyde Park, central London September 27, 2010. Four of Kapoor's large scale, highly...more

Indian born, British based, artist Anish Kapoor poses for a photograph in front of his work "C-Curve", part of his "Turning the World Upside Down" exhibition, in Hyde Park, central London September 27, 2010. Four of Kapoor's large scale, highly refelective stainless steel giant curved mirror surfaces have been installed in Hyde Park and will be on show until March 2011. REUTERS/Andrew Winning

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<p>A woman poses with Gwon Osang's sculpture "Metabo" before the launch of the Korean Eye : Fantastic Ordinary exhibition at the Saatchi Gallery in Chelsea west London July 5, 2010. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor </p>

A woman poses with Gwon Osang's sculpture "Metabo" before the launch of the Korean Eye : Fantastic Ordinary exhibition at the Saatchi Gallery in Chelsea west London July 5, 2010. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor

A woman poses with Gwon Osang's sculpture "Metabo" before the launch of the Korean Eye : Fantastic Ordinary exhibition at the Saatchi Gallery in Chelsea west London July 5, 2010. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor

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<p>A man poses for a photograph in front of Pablo Picasso's painting "Reclining Nude with Necklace" at the Albertina Museum in Vienna September 21, 2010. The major exhibition "Picasso: Peace and Freedom" bringing together over 150 works by Picasso from across the world will be presented at the Albertina from September 22, 2010, to January 16, 2011. REUTERS/Herwig Prammer </p>

A man poses for a photograph in front of Pablo Picasso's painting "Reclining Nude with Necklace" at the Albertina Museum in Vienna September 21, 2010. The major exhibition "Picasso: Peace and Freedom" bringing together over 150 works by Picasso from...more

A man poses for a photograph in front of Pablo Picasso's painting "Reclining Nude with Necklace" at the Albertina Museum in Vienna September 21, 2010. The major exhibition "Picasso: Peace and Freedom" bringing together over 150 works by Picasso from across the world will be presented at the Albertina from September 22, 2010, to January 16, 2011. REUTERS/Herwig Prammer

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<p>Visitors look at sculptures by French artist Edgar Degas displayed at the National Arts Gallery in Sofia September 2, 2010. The exhibition presents 74 sculptures by the French impressionist Degas and runs until October 29. REUTERS/Stoyan Nenov </p>

Visitors look at sculptures by French artist Edgar Degas displayed at the National Arts Gallery in Sofia September 2, 2010. The exhibition presents 74 sculptures by the French impressionist Degas and runs until October 29. REUTERS/Stoyan Nenov more

Visitors look at sculptures by French artist Edgar Degas displayed at the National Arts Gallery in Sofia September 2, 2010. The exhibition presents 74 sculptures by the French impressionist Degas and runs until October 29. REUTERS/Stoyan Nenov

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<p>Artist Bae Chan Hyo is reflected in his artwork "Exisiting in Costume, Beauty and the Beast" before the launch of the Korean Eye : Fantastic Ordinary exhibition at the Saatchi Gallery in Chelsea west London July 5, 2010. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor </p>

Artist Bae Chan Hyo is reflected in his artwork "Exisiting in Costume, Beauty and the Beast" before the launch of the Korean Eye : Fantastic Ordinary exhibition at the Saatchi Gallery in Chelsea west London July 5, 2010. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor more

Artist Bae Chan Hyo is reflected in his artwork "Exisiting in Costume, Beauty and the Beast" before the launch of the Korean Eye : Fantastic Ordinary exhibition at the Saatchi Gallery in Chelsea west London July 5, 2010. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor

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<p>A gallery assistant jumps up to try and touch No Title (Table and Four Chairs), 2003, an installation by U.S. artist Robert Therrien, as she poses for photographers during a media viewing for an exhibiton by Therrien at the Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art in Edinburgh, Scotland July 23, 2010. REUTERS/David Moir </p>

A gallery assistant jumps up to try and touch No Title (Table and Four Chairs), 2003, an installation by U.S. artist Robert Therrien, as she poses for photographers during a media viewing for an exhibiton by Therrien at the Scottish National Gallery...more

A gallery assistant jumps up to try and touch No Title (Table and Four Chairs), 2003, an installation by U.S. artist Robert Therrien, as she poses for photographers during a media viewing for an exhibiton by Therrien at the Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art in Edinburgh, Scotland July 23, 2010. REUTERS/David Moir

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<p>A sculpture titled "Self-Stretch (Variation 3)" by artist Evan Penny on display at the Melbourne Art Fair August 4, 2010. The Melbourne Art Fair is an exhibition of leading contemporary art, presented by over 80 selected national and international galleries. The biennial event features paintings, sculpture, photography, installations and multi media art works of over 900 artists and attracts up to 30,000 visitors, according to the press statement. REUTERS/Mick Tsikas </p>

A sculpture titled "Self-Stretch (Variation 3)" by artist Evan Penny on display at the Melbourne Art Fair August 4, 2010. The Melbourne Art Fair is an exhibition of leading contemporary art, presented by over 80 selected national and international...more

A sculpture titled "Self-Stretch (Variation 3)" by artist Evan Penny on display at the Melbourne Art Fair August 4, 2010. The Melbourne Art Fair is an exhibition of leading contemporary art, presented by over 80 selected national and international galleries. The biennial event features paintings, sculpture, photography, installations and multi media art works of over 900 artists and attracts up to 30,000 visitors, according to the press statement. REUTERS/Mick Tsikas

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<p>Three-year-old artist Aelita Andre poses with some of her paintings on display at the Art Melbourne 2010 exhibition April 23, 2010. Andre, whose work is in major collections across Europe, Asia and the United States, recently sold a painting to an overseas buyer for AUD$28,000 ($26,000). REUTERS/Mick Tsikas </p>

Three-year-old artist Aelita Andre poses with some of her paintings on display at the Art Melbourne 2010 exhibition April 23, 2010. Andre, whose work is in major collections across Europe, Asia and the United States, recently sold a painting to an...more

Three-year-old artist Aelita Andre poses with some of her paintings on display at the Art Melbourne 2010 exhibition April 23, 2010. Andre, whose work is in major collections across Europe, Asia and the United States, recently sold a painting to an overseas buyer for AUD$28,000 ($26,000). REUTERS/Mick Tsikas

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<p>British artist Antony Gormley poses inside his sculpture, "Breathing Room III", which is made from 15 interconnecting photoluminescent frames, at the White Cube gallery in London June 3, 2010. REUTERS/Suzanne Plunkett </p>

British artist Antony Gormley poses inside his sculpture, "Breathing Room III", which is made from 15 interconnecting photoluminescent frames, at the White Cube gallery in London June 3, 2010. REUTERS/Suzanne Plunkett

British artist Antony Gormley poses inside his sculpture, "Breathing Room III", which is made from 15 interconnecting photoluminescent frames, at the White Cube gallery in London June 3, 2010. REUTERS/Suzanne Plunkett

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<p>Royal Academy employee Joanna Bennett poses for a photograph next to Barry Flanagan's sculpture "Nijinsky Hare" in the courtyard of the Royal Academy, in central London May 24, 2010. REUTERS/Paul Hackett </p>

Royal Academy employee Joanna Bennett poses for a photograph next to Barry Flanagan's sculpture "Nijinsky Hare" in the courtyard of the Royal Academy, in central London May 24, 2010. REUTERS/Paul Hackett

Royal Academy employee Joanna Bennett poses for a photograph next to Barry Flanagan's sculpture "Nijinsky Hare" in the courtyard of the Royal Academy, in central London May 24, 2010. REUTERS/Paul Hackett

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<p>Artist Yoko Ono poses for photographers behind her installation "A Hole" during a preview of her exhibition "Das Gift" at the Haunch of Venison gallery in Berlin September 10, 2010. REUTERS/Thomas Peter </p>

Artist Yoko Ono poses for photographers behind her installation "A Hole" during a preview of her exhibition "Das Gift" at the Haunch of Venison gallery in Berlin September 10, 2010. REUTERS/Thomas Peter

Artist Yoko Ono poses for photographers behind her installation "A Hole" during a preview of her exhibition "Das Gift" at the Haunch of Venison gallery in Berlin September 10, 2010. REUTERS/Thomas Peter

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<p>Visitors look at the "Slav Epic" series of twenty oil paintings, which depict the mythology of the Czech and the Slavic people, by Art Nouveau Czech artist Alfons Mucha at the Moravsky Krumlov Castle, July 25, 2010. Disputes occured over the exhibition as Prague cultural officials want to move the series to the Czech capital but Moravsky Krumlov representatives try to keep it at the castle. REUTERS/Petr Josek </p>

Visitors look at the "Slav Epic" series of twenty oil paintings, which depict the mythology of the Czech and the Slavic people, by Art Nouveau Czech artist Alfons Mucha at the Moravsky Krumlov Castle, July 25, 2010. Disputes occured over the...more

Visitors look at the "Slav Epic" series of twenty oil paintings, which depict the mythology of the Czech and the Slavic people, by Art Nouveau Czech artist Alfons Mucha at the Moravsky Krumlov Castle, July 25, 2010. Disputes occured over the exhibition as Prague cultural officials want to move the series to the Czech capital but Moravsky Krumlov representatives try to keep it at the castle. REUTERS/Petr Josek

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<p>Butterflies are seen skewered on needles and presented on dinnerware in the installation piece "Bon Apetit", part of the collection "FX Harsono: Testimonies", a survey of artwork by Indonesian artist FX Harsono, at the Singapore Art Museum April 7, 2010. The exhibition features a collection of work by Harsono, and will be on display until May 9, 2010. REUTERS/Vivek Prakash </p>

Butterflies are seen skewered on needles and presented on dinnerware in the installation piece "Bon Apetit", part of the collection "FX Harsono: Testimonies", a survey of artwork by Indonesian artist FX Harsono, at the Singapore Art Museum April 7,...more

Butterflies are seen skewered on needles and presented on dinnerware in the installation piece "Bon Apetit", part of the collection "FX Harsono: Testimonies", a survey of artwork by Indonesian artist FX Harsono, at the Singapore Art Museum April 7, 2010. The exhibition features a collection of work by Harsono, and will be on display until May 9, 2010. REUTERS/Vivek Prakash

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<p>An employee adjusts Andy Warhol's 'After Marilyn Monroe' screenprints, which are on display at the Bonhams auction rooms in Bond Street in central London August 2, 2010. The ten artworks dating from 1964 have a pre-sale estimate of 10,000 pounds ($16,000) each. They are part of the lots in the Pioneers of Popular Culture Sale, being held at the inaugural Vintage at Goodwood Festival on August 15, celebrating iconic popular British culture from 1940 to 1990, and founded by Wayne Hemingway. REUTERS/Toby Melville </p>

An employee adjusts Andy Warhol's 'After Marilyn Monroe' screenprints, which are on display at the Bonhams auction rooms in Bond Street in central London August 2, 2010. The ten artworks dating from 1964 have a pre-sale estimate of 10,000 pounds...more

An employee adjusts Andy Warhol's 'After Marilyn Monroe' screenprints, which are on display at the Bonhams auction rooms in Bond Street in central London August 2, 2010. The ten artworks dating from 1964 have a pre-sale estimate of 10,000 pounds ($16,000) each. They are part of the lots in the Pioneers of Popular Culture Sale, being held at the inaugural Vintage at Goodwood Festival on August 15, celebrating iconic popular British culture from 1940 to 1990, and founded by Wayne Hemingway. REUTERS/Toby Melville

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<p>U.S. singer Marilyn Manson poses in front of one of his paintings during a media preview in Vienna's Kunsthalle June 28, 2010. REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger </p>

U.S. singer Marilyn Manson poses in front of one of his paintings during a media preview in Vienna's Kunsthalle June 28, 2010. REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger

U.S. singer Marilyn Manson poses in front of one of his paintings during a media preview in Vienna's Kunsthalle June 28, 2010. REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger

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<p>A visitor looks at the object "Morsealphabet" (Morse Alphabet) during the Brigitte Kowanz "Now I see" exhibition at MUMOK museum of modern arts in Vienna June 25, 2010. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner </p>

A visitor looks at the object "Morsealphabet" (Morse Alphabet) during the Brigitte Kowanz "Now I see" exhibition at MUMOK museum of modern arts in Vienna June 25, 2010. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner

A visitor looks at the object "Morsealphabet" (Morse Alphabet) during the Brigitte Kowanz "Now I see" exhibition at MUMOK museum of modern arts in Vienna June 25, 2010. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner

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<p>Artist Lucy McRae of Australia puts safety pins on part of her body during the 'Rojo Nova work in progress' at the Museum of Image and Sound in Sao Paulo July 27, 2010. REUTERS/Nacho Doce </p>

Artist Lucy McRae of Australia puts safety pins on part of her body during the 'Rojo Nova work in progress' at the Museum of Image and Sound in Sao Paulo July 27, 2010. REUTERS/Nacho Doce

Artist Lucy McRae of Australia puts safety pins on part of her body during the 'Rojo Nova work in progress' at the Museum of Image and Sound in Sao Paulo July 27, 2010. REUTERS/Nacho Doce

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<p>Works by Brazilian artists Titi (R) and Shock (L) are seen during the 1st International Biennial Fine Art Graffiti exhibition at the Brazilian Museum of Sculpture (MuBE) in Sao Paulo September 10, 2010. REUTERS/Nacho Doce </p>

Works by Brazilian artists Titi (R) and Shock (L) are seen during the 1st International Biennial Fine Art Graffiti exhibition at the Brazilian Museum of Sculpture (MuBE) in Sao Paulo September 10, 2010. REUTERS/Nacho Doce

Works by Brazilian artists Titi (R) and Shock (L) are seen during the 1st International Biennial Fine Art Graffiti exhibition at the Brazilian Museum of Sculpture (MuBE) in Sao Paulo September 10, 2010. REUTERS/Nacho Doce

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<p>A lighting technician with Sotheby's Rupert Barth von Wehrenalp (L) holds a flash as Sotheby's staff member Helen Collier poses for photographs next to the painting "Modern Rome - Campo Vaccino" by British artist J.M.W. Turner, in central London July 2, 2010. The artwork will be offered in Sotheby's Old Master and Early British Paintings Evening Sale next week and is hoped to fetch between 12 and 18 million pounds ($18-27 million). REUTERS/Paul Hackett </p>

A lighting technician with Sotheby's Rupert Barth von Wehrenalp (L) holds a flash as Sotheby's staff member Helen Collier poses for photographs next to the painting "Modern Rome - Campo Vaccino" by British artist J.M.W. Turner, in central London July...more

A lighting technician with Sotheby's Rupert Barth von Wehrenalp (L) holds a flash as Sotheby's staff member Helen Collier poses for photographs next to the painting "Modern Rome - Campo Vaccino" by British artist J.M.W. Turner, in central London July 2, 2010. The artwork will be offered in Sotheby's Old Master and Early British Paintings Evening Sale next week and is hoped to fetch between 12 and 18 million pounds ($18-27 million). REUTERS/Paul Hackett

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<p>A worker looks at 'Fountain' by Marcel Duchamp (R) and 'Fountain (Buddha)' by Sherrie Levine at the Whitechapel gallery in London June 9, 2010. The artworks form part of a forthcoming exhibition 'Keeping It Real', which will run for a year at the gallery, and is drawn from the D. Daskalopoulos Collection in Greece. Duchamp created the 'Fountain' by using a urinal and reorienting it 90 degrees from its normal position of use. REUTERS/Toby Melville </p>

A worker looks at 'Fountain' by Marcel Duchamp (R) and 'Fountain (Buddha)' by Sherrie Levine at the Whitechapel gallery in London June 9, 2010. The artworks form part of a forthcoming exhibition 'Keeping It Real', which will run for a year at the...more

A worker looks at 'Fountain' by Marcel Duchamp (R) and 'Fountain (Buddha)' by Sherrie Levine at the Whitechapel gallery in London June 9, 2010. The artworks form part of a forthcoming exhibition 'Keeping It Real', which will run for a year at the gallery, and is drawn from the D. Daskalopoulos Collection in Greece. Duchamp created the 'Fountain' by using a urinal and reorienting it 90 degrees from its normal position of use. REUTERS/Toby Melville

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<p>A man takes a photograph near stone artworks from the "Olmec: colossal masterworks of Ancient Mexico' exhibition in Los Angeles County Museum of Art (LACMA)'s new Resnick Exhibition Pavilion during a press preview in Los Angeles September 23, 2010. The pavilion, designed by Italian architect Renzo Piano, is the largest purpose-built naturally lit open-plan museum space in the world according to LACMA. It will open to the public on October 2. REUTERS/Fred Prouser </p>

A man takes a photograph near stone artworks from the "Olmec: colossal masterworks of Ancient Mexico' exhibition in Los Angeles County Museum of Art (LACMA)'s new Resnick Exhibition Pavilion during a press preview in Los Angeles September 23, 2010....more

A man takes a photograph near stone artworks from the "Olmec: colossal masterworks of Ancient Mexico' exhibition in Los Angeles County Museum of Art (LACMA)'s new Resnick Exhibition Pavilion during a press preview in Los Angeles September 23, 2010. The pavilion, designed by Italian architect Renzo Piano, is the largest purpose-built naturally lit open-plan museum space in the world according to LACMA. It will open to the public on October 2. REUTERS/Fred Prouser

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<p>A man looks at ""Icarus Freedom In Balance", an art installation by David Trubridge Design during Milan Design Week April 14, 2010.  REUTERS/Paolo Bona </p>

A man looks at ""Icarus Freedom In Balance", an art installation by David Trubridge Design during Milan Design Week April 14, 2010. REUTERS/Paolo Bona

A man looks at ""Icarus Freedom In Balance", an art installation by David Trubridge Design during Milan Design Week April 14, 2010. REUTERS/Paolo Bona

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<p>A sculpture is on display at the 798 Art Zone in Beijing, September 21, 2010. The Art Zone is in the Chaoyang District of Beijing that houses an artist community. REUTERS/Petar Kujundzic </p>

A sculpture is on display at the 798 Art Zone in Beijing, September 21, 2010. The Art Zone is in the Chaoyang District of Beijing that houses an artist community. REUTERS/Petar Kujundzic

A sculpture is on display at the 798 Art Zone in Beijing, September 21, 2010. The Art Zone is in the Chaoyang District of Beijing that houses an artist community. REUTERS/Petar Kujundzic

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<p>Visitors look at an artwork by 20th century Hungarian-French artist Victor Vasarely at Tehran's Museum of Contemporary Art June 19, 2010. Artists like Monet, Picasso and Warhol were considered revolutionary in their day, but their works were not much appreciated by the leaders of Iran's Islamic revolution and many were kept out of view for decades. Now, one of the greatest collections of contemporary Western art -- put together under a Western-leaning monarchy in pre-revolutionary Iran -- is open to the public, with some works on display for the first time in more than 30 years. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl </p>

Visitors look at an artwork by 20th century Hungarian-French artist Victor Vasarely at Tehran's Museum of Contemporary Art June 19, 2010. Artists like Monet, Picasso and Warhol were considered revolutionary in their day, but their works were not much...more

Visitors look at an artwork by 20th century Hungarian-French artist Victor Vasarely at Tehran's Museum of Contemporary Art June 19, 2010. Artists like Monet, Picasso and Warhol were considered revolutionary in their day, but their works were not much appreciated by the leaders of Iran's Islamic revolution and many were kept out of view for decades. Now, one of the greatest collections of contemporary Western art -- put together under a Western-leaning monarchy in pre-revolutionary Iran -- is open to the public, with some works on display for the first time in more than 30 years. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl

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<p>A visitor waves in front of the sensor that triggers the joints of a dummy that is part of "PWM1", an art creation by Taiwan artist Huang Zan-lun, during the Art Taipei 2010 August 20, 2010. Art Taipei 2010 featuring 110 galleries from 11 countries will be held from August 20-24 at the Taipei World Trade Centre. REUTERS/Pichi Chuang </p>

A visitor waves in front of the sensor that triggers the joints of a dummy that is part of "PWM1", an art creation by Taiwan artist Huang Zan-lun, during the Art Taipei 2010 August 20, 2010. Art Taipei 2010 featuring 110 galleries from 11 countries...more

A visitor waves in front of the sensor that triggers the joints of a dummy that is part of "PWM1", an art creation by Taiwan artist Huang Zan-lun, during the Art Taipei 2010 August 20, 2010. Art Taipei 2010 featuring 110 galleries from 11 countries will be held from August 20-24 at the Taipei World Trade Centre. REUTERS/Pichi Chuang

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<p>Brazilian artist Regina Silveira presents her installation titled "Depth" at a gallery in Lodz, Poland, September 21, 2010. REUTERS/Tomasz Stanczak/Agencja Gazeta</p>

Brazilian artist Regina Silveira presents her installation titled "Depth" at a gallery in Lodz, Poland, September 21, 2010. REUTERS/Tomasz Stanczak/Agencja Gazeta

Brazilian artist Regina Silveira presents her installation titled "Depth" at a gallery in Lodz, Poland, September 21, 2010. REUTERS/Tomasz Stanczak/Agencja Gazeta

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<p>An art installation of Monopoly houses and hotels by Irish contemporary artist Fergal McCarthy floats on the river Liffey in Dublin September 21, 2010. The installation is designed to highlight the troubled housing market in Ireland. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton </p>

An art installation of Monopoly houses and hotels by Irish contemporary artist Fergal McCarthy floats on the river Liffey in Dublin September 21, 2010. The installation is designed to highlight the troubled housing market in Ireland. REUTERS/Cathal...more

An art installation of Monopoly houses and hotels by Irish contemporary artist Fergal McCarthy floats on the river Liffey in Dublin September 21, 2010. The installation is designed to highlight the troubled housing market in Ireland. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

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<p>Hundreds of meters of dolls' hair cascades from the window of the Riflemaker gallery, part of an installation by French/Algerian artist Alice Anderson in London April 16, 2010. The exhibition "Time Reversal" explores childhood memory and how time shapes those memories and continues until April 24, 2010. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor </p>

Hundreds of meters of dolls' hair cascades from the window of the Riflemaker gallery, part of an installation by French/Algerian artist Alice Anderson in London April 16, 2010. The exhibition "Time Reversal" explores childhood memory and how time...more

Hundreds of meters of dolls' hair cascades from the window of the Riflemaker gallery, part of an installation by French/Algerian artist Alice Anderson in London April 16, 2010. The exhibition "Time Reversal" explores childhood memory and how time shapes those memories and continues until April 24, 2010. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor

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