The first of many celebrated masterpieces, Warhol's thirty-two soup cans are about nothing of the kind. His iconic representation of the everydayness of the Campbell Soup has created history in the art world. They are about sameness (though with different labels): same brand, same size, same paint surface, same fame as product. They mimic the condition of mass advertising, out of which his sensibility had grown. ‘This unaffected, fascinated and yet indifferent take on the object, became the key to Warhol's work; it is there in the repetition of stars' faces (Including the likes of Elizabeth Taylor, Marilyn Monroe, Marlon Brando, Jackie Kennedy and the rest), and as a record of the condition of being an uninvolved spectator it speaks eloquently about the condition of image overload in a media saturated culture.’ quotes Robert Hughes in his book, American Visions.