Vanity of Vanities, performance in Red Square, Moscow, on Lenin's birthday, April 11.

Prolific coverage of Monumental Propaganda in the press, including articles by David Remnick, What Becomes a Lenin Most?, the Washington Post, July 25, 1993 (pp. G1, G6-7), and Lawrence Weschler, Slide Modifications, The New Yorker (K&M create issue cover), No. 30, September 20, 1993, help forestall destruction of monuments in Russia.

Lenin's Mausoleum installation (1993) later acquired by Ludwig Museum of Modern Art in Cologne. See Unser Jahrhundert, Menschenbialder-Bilderwelten, edited by Marc Scheps, Prestel Verlag, Munchen (1995).

Different versions of the Lenin’s Mausoleum Installation have been shown at the following locations: Stalin’s Choice, curated by Alanna Heiss, P.S. 1, Queens, New York, 1993-1994; Ronald Feldman Gallery, NYC, 1993; curated by M. Tupitsyn, Kunsthalle Munich, Munich, 1995; Check Point Charlie, Berlin, 1995, catalog by Boris Grois; L’autre moitie de L’Europe, curated by Veronique Dabin and Marc Sanches, Galerie Nationale du Jeu de Paume, Paris, 2000—see CD-ROM catalog.

Death and Immortality installation, Ronald Feldman Gallery, New York. Suite in Chrome Yellow, series of 5 paintings (now in the collection of the Whitney Museum of American Art).

The artists begin collecting George Washington memorabilia.