In Tony Oursler's $5, video elements show through holes in a $5 bill, making it look like Abraham Lincoln's eye and mouth are moving. Courtesy of America: Now and Here hide caption

itoggle caption Courtesy of America: Now and Here

Metsu's 1664 painting A Man Writing a Letter depicts a handsome young scribe penning his correspondence in an opulent study. Roy Hewson/National Gallery of Ireland hide caption

itoggle caption Roy Hewson/National Gallery of Ireland

This 4th century B.C. stone sculpture of Aphrodite, goddess of love, was illegally excavated from Sicily. The Getty Museum purchased it in 1988. In 2007, the Getty agreed to return it — along with 40 other disputed artifacts — to the Italian government. The goddess will be officially installed at her new home — a small museum in Sicily — on Tuesday. AP hide caption

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The Soumaya Museum in Mexico City was designed by Carlos Slim's son-in-law and houses Slim's collection of more than 65,000 pieces. It is dominated by works from European and Mexican artists. Walter Shintani/LatinContent/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Walter Shintani/LatinContent/Getty Images

Snapshot Of History: Silkscreened from a newspaper photograph, Glenn Ligon's Hands takes a moment from Louis Farrakhan's Million Man March and strips it of its context. Fredrik Nilsen/Whitney Museum of American Art hide caption

itoggle caption Fredrik Nilsen/Whitney Museum of American Art

Gadhafi graffiti Peter Breslow hide caption

itoggle caption Peter Breslow

Displays at La Plaza include film posters featuring Mexican actresses Lupita Tovar and Dolores del Rio, as well as Mexican actor Ramon Novarro, star of 1925's Ben-Hur. Damian Dovarganes/AP hide caption

itoggle caption Damian Dovarganes/AP

Grover Cleveland, the only President to get married in the White House, married 21-year-old Frances Folsom, above, in the Blue Room in 1886. The blue furniture, as shown in Waddell's painting, Something Blue, is still in the White House collection. Click here to explore the painting. White House Historical Association hide caption

itoggle caption White House Historical Association

Captain Hook (left) and her accomplice, Vanessa XKiller, vandalize a bear statue in L.A.'s Griffith Park in the most cozy way possible: with a hand-crocheted hoodie. Stepping back to assess their handiwork, Vanessa concludes, it's "gangster cute." Jennifer Sharpe/via Flickr hide caption

itoggle caption Jennifer Sharpe/via Flickr