"The New Scene," “the newest directions” in pop art, came to Vassar. Six young art celebrities—Enrique Castro-Cid, Roy Lichtenstein, Claes Oldenburg, Ad Reinhardt, James Rosenquist and Andy Warhol—spoke about their work. "I can't emphasize enough," Brenda Feigen '66, the sister of art dealer Richard Feigen, who arranged for the event and who moderated it, told The Miscellany News, "how unusual it is for any school to get a group of artists like this to come and talk." Vassar's "New Scene" panel was, she added, the first time the emerging pop artists appeared together for a public discussion of their work. In anticipation of the event, Deirdre Henderson '67, offered Misc. readers a summary of some of the artists and their work: "Warhol, Oldenburg and Lictenstein have been described by Arts Magazine as the 'Harpo, Groucho and Zeppo of Pop.' Lichtenstein made famous teh will, sometimes cynical comic strip art. Oldenburg sculpts—one of his more famous pieces being a life-sized pastry showcase. Warhol popularized portraits of 'Liz' and 'Marilyn' as well as the Campbell soup can. Rosenquist is teh master of billboard imagery—fragmentized compositions of advertising art. Castro-Cid builds moving, robot-like structures."