Dan Graham's body of art and theory - which dates from shortly after he moved to New York in 1964 - has become a key part of the Conceptual art canon. He is a highly influential figure in the field of Contemporary art, both as a practitioner and as a well-respected critic and theorist. Best known for his large-scale installations incorporating mirrors - in which viewers become lost in a maze of reflections that they must navigate and interpret as they simultaneously see themselves and other viewers reflected - Graham has long examined the psychological relationship between people and architecture. This volume looks at Graham's key works and incorporates a collection of his seminal writings. A second edition, this important expanded monograph contains new material not found in the first.