Andy Warhol is one of the leading figures of the pop art movement, whose iconic screenprints of the mundane, the famous, and the tragic - serialized and reproduced endlessly - brought the high and the low onto the same level, complicating notions of value, desire, consumerism, and death. His highly regarded circle of friends, icons, and personalities largely defined the zeitgeist in the 1960’s and 70’s, the epicenter of which was Warhol’s infamous studio, The Factory. Rumored at first to have been called Hollywood, the studio produced superstars from Nico to Billy Name, as well as groundbreaking films like “Chelsea Girls” (1966), ”Empire” (1964), and “Blow Job” (1963). In 1969, Warhol founded Interview Magazine, a collection of intimate conversations with cultural influencers. With his untimely death in 1987, Warhol left behind an immeasurable legacy whose relevance has yet to waver. Today, Warhol’s works ranks as some of the most expensive ever sold; many can be found in the artist’s hometown of Pittsburgh at the Andy Warhol Museum, the largest museum in the United States dedicated to a single artist.