Sol Lewitt via Wikipedia
Why music may be a better way to describe the art of Sol Lewitt:
It might be easier for a viewer of “Wall Drawing #146A” to think of its 20 different kinds of lines as so many different notes meant to be played serially, in closely related variations and sequences, much as Steve Reich and Philip Glass began doing as pioneering Minimalist composers in the 1960s. (LeWitt knew and supported their work from the beginning.) The directions LeWitt provided for his wall drawings are essentially “scores” that readily transmit his ideas to others, much as composers use notation to transmit their musical concepts to the performers and audience. (Jock Reynolds Wall Street Journal)
Details about the work:
All two-part combinations of arcs from corners and sides, and straight,
not straight, and broken lines within a 36-inch (90 cm) grid.
White crayon on blue wall
LeWitt Collection, Chester, Connecticut
First Installation Museum of Contemporary Art, Chicago
First Drawn By Mio St. Clair, Ginger Wolfe, James Kendrick
MASS MoCA Building 7 Ground Floor (MASS MoCA)
I particularly like the idea of the "performers" also getting credit...