The grand exhibition of sculpture of the sixties assembled by Maurice Tuchman at the LA County Museum of Art in 1967 earned an equally grand essay by Kurt in the Summer, 1967 edition of Art International magazine. Predictably, Kurt combined admiration for the effort with criticism of the outcome. "Tuchman's sculpture show probably will be the most important project of its kind in the country because of the number and scope of problems it raises." Those problems, Kurt wrote, include "...the pompous inadequacy of the Museum's architecture. The anti-human, neo-authoritarian flavor of the exterior intimidates even the largest of works. Maybe the only way to get even would have been to install a Boeing 727 in place of the silly little fountain out front...."