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

Herzog was only permitted to enter the caves for one week of filming. Mark Valesella/IFC Films hide caption

itoggle caption Mark Valesella/IFC Films

Maggy Rozycki Hiltner's Hothouse Flowers, made of found fabrics, is one of many works on display in the Textile Museum's Green: The Color and the Cause exhibit in Washington, D.C. Click here to see the full textile. Virginia Spragg/ hide caption

itoggle caption Virginia Spragg/

Ai Weiwei, one of China's most controversial artists, looks on during the 'So Sorry' exhibition opening at 'Haus der Kunst' on October 11, 2009 in Munich. Miguel Villagran/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Miguel Villagran/Getty Images

Girl Reading by George Tooker DC Moore Gallery, New York hide caption

itoggle caption DC Moore Gallery, New York

Cherry trees bloom in Washington, D.C.'s tidal basin, with the Jefferson monument in the background. Japan gave 3,000 trees as a gift to the U.S. in 1912. Susan Walsh/AP hide caption

itoggle caption Susan Walsh/AP

A soldier stands guard next to Tutankhamen's gold mask inside the Egyptian Museum on Feb. 16. Looters broke into the museum in Cairo's Tahrir Square in late January. Pedro Ugarte/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Pedro Ugarte/AFP/Getty Images

By the time Gauguin arrived in the late 1800s, Tahiti had been "thoroughly Christianized and colonized" by the French, says National Gallery curator Mary Morton. Women didn't walk around half-nude — but Gauguin painted them that way anyway. Above, an 1899 depiction of Two Tahitian Women. The Metropolitan Museum of Art hide caption

itoggle caption The Metropolitan Museum of Art

A woman dressed in rags is the subject of Tattered and Torn by Alfred Kappes. Oil on canvas, 1886. Smith College Museum of Art, Northampton, Mass hide caption

itoggle caption Smith College Museum of Art, Northampton, Mass