The famed pop artist Robert Indiana left behind a legacy with a single four-letter word.
Indiana, who died Saturday in his Maine home at age 89, was the mind behind the iconic LOVE sculpture found on JFK Plaza — a work that's become interwoven in the fabric of Philadelphia's culture since its installation in the mid-1970s.
But the sculpture that gave the plaza its "LOVE Park" nickname is hardly the only one of its kind. You'll find dozens of others like it across the nation and other parts of the world.
"I am a father to a bad child," Indiana once told the New York Times. "It bit me."
Here are five other places you can see versions of the iconic sculpture.
The sculpture received some strong reaction from its student body, the Daily Pennsylvanian reported in 1999. Here are a few quotes:
• "It's a copy of what's downtown, and I think its disgusting," said senior Josh Croll.
• "It's kind of tacky," junior Jon Sell said. "I think they should set it on fire and put it on top of the high rises."
• "I love it and hate it at the same time," said junior Victor Chien.
It was never just a sculpture — LOVE was originally designed as a Christmas card for New York's Museum of Modern Art in 1965, and became a popular stamp in 1973, according to the Smithsonian National Postal Museum.
Indiana translated his work into other languages. This AMOR sculpture, seen in Madrid in 2006, is now on display at the National Gallery of Art Sculpture Garden in Washington.
Similarly, a sculpture spelling AHAVA, meaning "love" in Hebrew, by Indiana can be spotted at the Israel Museum in Jerusalem.
"Mr. Indiana and his works of art are an iconic symbol of love in the Indianapolis community and we are honored to continue his legacy," the museum said in an Instagram post.