These photographs were taken in a variety of museums – the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, the Yale Art Gallery, the National Gallery of Art, the Croker Gallery, the Musee des Beaux-arts de Rouen, the Scottish National Galleries among them – over the course of a number of years. My goal was to suggest the relationship between works of art, their situation within a museum, and the viewers (including guards) who share the same space with these works. Of particular interest in these photographs is the notion that what ultimately gives coherence to any work of art is the frame. A number of the photographs pre-occupy themselves with the frames – including doorways and windows – that are present within the space of a museum and organize its aesthetic meaning. A number of photos explore the implicit "dialogue" established between framed visual images and unframed works of sculpture, as well as that between photographically "frozen" humans and statuary.