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Public art on the High Line in NYC

The High Line in NYC is bristling with an ever-changing array of artworks, situated both on and alongside the elevated park.

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy/Paper Scenery; courtesy the artist, Jack Shainman Gallery and Friends of the High Line

El Anatsui, Broken Bridge II, 2012

On view Nov 2012–Sept 2013

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Virginia Overton, Untitled, 2012

On view Sept 13, 2012–Aug 2013

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Oscar Muñoz, Re/trato, 2003

On view Apr 1–May 31, 2013

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Guido van der Werve, Nummer negen, the day I didn’t turn with the world, 2007

On view Mar 11–May 6, 2013

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Photograph: Timothy Schenck. Courtesy Friends of the High Line

Ryan McGinley, Blue Falling, 2013

On view Apr 1–30, 2013

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Photograph: Bill Orcutt; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Oliver Laric, Sun Tzu Janus, 2012 (part of “Lilliput”)

On view Apr 19, 2012–Apr 1, 2013

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Photograph: Courtesy Friends of the High Line

Alessandro Pessoli, Old Singer with Blossoms, 2012 (part of “Lilliput”)

On view Apr 19, 2012–Apr 1, 2013

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Tomoaki Suzuki, Carson, 2012 (part of “Lilliput”)

On view Apr 19, 2012–Apr 1, 2013

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Photograph: Courtesy Friends of the High Line

Francis Upritchard, The Seduction, 2012 (part of “Lilliput”)

On view Apr 19, 2012–Apr 1, 2013

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Photograph: Bill Orcutt; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Erika Verzutti, Dino, 2012 (part of “Lilliput”)

On view Apr 19, 2012–Apr 1, 2013

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Photograph: Courtesy Friends of the High Line

Allyson Vieira, Construction (Rampart), 2012 (part of “Lilliput”)

On view Apr 19, 2012–Apr 1, 2013

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Thomas Houseago, Lying Figure, 2012

On view May 18, 2012–Mar 14, 2013

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy the artist, the Whitney Museum of American Art and Friends of the High Line

Richard Artschwager, blp, 2012

On view Oct 25, 2012–Feb 3, 2013

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Paola Pivi, Untitled (zebras), 2012

On view Dec 3, 2012–Jan 2, 2013

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Cinthia Marcelle, Cruzada (Crusade), 2010

On view Sept–Oct 2012

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Elad Lassry, Women (065, 055), 2012

On view Aug 1–Sept 7, 2012

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Maurizio Cattelan and Pierpaolo Ferrari, Toilet Paper, Untitled, 2012

On view May 31–June 29, 2012

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Sarah Sze, Still Life with Landscape (Model for a Habitat), 2011

On view June 8, 2011–June 6, 2012

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

David Shrigley, How are you feeling?, 2012

On view Apr 5–May 7, 2012

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Photograph: Austin Kennedy; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Jennifer West, Selected Recent Works, 2012

On view Jan 25–Mar 5, 2012

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Photograph: Courtesy Friends of the High Line

Anne Collier, Developing Tray #2, 2009

On view Feb 1–29, 2012

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Photograph: Timothy Schenck; courtesy Friends of the High Line

Allen Ruppersberg, You & Me, 2013

On view Feb 1–28, 2013

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Photograph: Courtesy Friends of the High Line

John Baldessari, The First $100,000 I Ever Made, 2011

On view Dec 2–30, 2011

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Photograph: Courtesy Friends of the High Line

Spencer Finch, The River that Flows Both Ways, 2009

Debuted June 2009; on long-term view

You could spend your entire time on the High Line in NYC just taking in the beauty of the wildflowers planted along the route, or the stunning views of Chelsea and lower Manhattan. But as if that weren’t enough, there’s also a huge variety of public art to see along the elevated park, curated by Friends of the High Line. Passersby will notice images on a grand scale displayed on the billboard at West 18th Street and Tenth Avenue; film and video projected on the walls at West 14th and West 22nd Streets; and commissioned pieces on scales both massive (El Anatsui’s monumental Broken Bridge II) and minuscule (the “Lilliput” group exhibit, which saw tiny sculptures dotting the park). The art is always changing; in case you missed anything, here’s a photographic rundown of pieces both past and current.

RECOMMENDED: The complete guide to the High Line in NYC

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