This article introduces American Pop Art. The movement emerged in the years of prosperity following World War II. Americans were inundated with advertisements encouraging them to buy more and more. Many Pop artists kicked off their careers working as commercial artists. They later used the techniques they learned in advertising to make art that blurred the lines between popular culture and high art. In Liz, Andy Warhol uses printmaking to make multiples of the same image. Robert Indiana explores color and text in his LOVE print. In Standard Station, Ed Ruscha makes a statement about daily life by depicting a gas station. Roy Lichtenstein renders his Oh, Jeff . . . I Love You, Too . . . But . . . , in the style of a comic book.