Anne Wilkes Tucker, the Gus and Lyndall Wortham curator of photography at the Museum of Fine Arts in Houston, will discuss these degrees of truth and the effect of the photographer's framing during Beauty Is in the Feet of the Beholder, her slide lecture that she calls "sort of a skip and a dance through the history of photography." She will give examples from the museum's collection, dividing them into the traditional art genres of landscape, portraiture, nudes and architecture and including works by photographers from the 19th to 21st centuries, from the famous (Man Ray, Edward Steichen) to contemporary or lesser known artists (Sandy Skoglund, Yanagi Miwa). One of her examples from the architecture genre is to compare a "straightforward, beautiful but documentary 19th-century picture of the tower in Pisa to a very moody architectural photograph by Steichen of the Flat Iron Building in New York on a rainy day--misty and low light." One looks real; the other surreal. Tucker, named "America's Best Curator" by Time in 2001, says, "The idea is to look at the kinds of choices that photographers have made that show you the tremendous range of images and styles that are possible when you use the word 'photography.'" And it might just change how you see photography.