Tony Smith’s (1921–1980) exhibition filled the fourth floor with nine bronze works from his For … series. At that time, the space was still divided into only three rooms of unequal sizes. After working in architecture and teaching art, Tony Smith turned to sculpture and became associated with the Minimalists. While he was close in age and friends with Abstract Expressionists, his work, despite its formal similarities, is more humanist than that of Robert Morris or Donald Judd, both twenty years his junior. The For … series consists of sculptures dedicated to friends, who are indicated in the titles only by their initials. The works were first made as paper mock-ups in 1969 at the invitation of the University of Hawaii, and then enlarged in bronze in 1971. Their detailed crafting spells out one of Smith’s persistent themes: an invitation to the viewer to compare the sculpture to the dimensions of the human body.