Although there is no correct or incorrect way to engage with an exhibition, museum researchers have reported the average visitor spends just 15 to 30 seconds in front of a work of art. What would you see if you spent a minute (or ten) longer? Since 2008, museums around the world have been hosting a Slow Art Day every April 4th. Participants examine five works of art for 10 minutes each—an invite to experience the works, as opposed to simply seeing them. In partnership with LINDBERG, and to celebrate the brand’s exceptional eye for detail, Kinfolk’s creative team toured Copenhagen’s galleries and museums to revisit some favorite statues—and linger over the details we might normally have missed. This post was produced in partnership with LINDBERG. TwitterFacebookPinterest This post was produced in partnership with LINDBERG. Related Stories Design Issue 19 David Rager David Rager, co-founder of design firm Weekends, shares his tale of LA and Paris and how he makes time for life’s little distractions. Design Issue 19 A Day in the Life: Frida Escobedo With her own firm and scores of global projects in her inventive portfolio, this architect is transforming Mexico City, one artful building at a time. Design Issue 19 In Anxious Anticipation The effects of adrenaline are positively pulse-pounding, but the physical whoosh we feel in our bodies actually starts in our brains. Design Issue 18 Happiness by Design Think more like designers: The strategies employed to create a perfectly proportioned bookshelf can also be used to enhance our personal well-being. Design Issue 18 Sense in Symmetry From radial swirls to mirror images, the natural world often shows that there’s beauty in balance. Design Issue 18 The Nature of Desirability The head of Harvard’s Desirability Lab examines what consumers like and why so designers can create products that hit the sweet spot.