Works of art that use a piano, organ, or keyboard:
- Joseph Beuys, Infiltration homogen für Konzertflügel (Homogeneous Infiltration for Piano) (1966)
- Phillip Corner, Piano Activities at Fluxus Internationale Festspiele Neuester Musik, Wiesbaden (1962): an art Fluxus happening performed by George Maciunas, Dick Higgins, Wolf Vostell, Benjamin Patterson, and Emmett Williams.
- George Maciunas, Piano Piece #1 & #2 (photographer unknown, 1985), another (photographer Berty Skuber)
- Eric Andersen and Ben Vautier peforming Piano Concerto for Fluxus by Koering (photographer Kirsten Justesen, 1985)
- Wolf Vostell, Fluxus-Piano-Lituania, Hommage à Maciunas (1994)
- Matthew Barney, Cremaster 3 installatin: The Cloud Club (2002)
- Chiharu Shiota, In Silence (2011)
- Nam-June Paik, Piano Piece (1993)
- David Byrne, Playing the Building (2005-8)
- Sanford Biggers, Blossom (2007)
- Jean-Pierre Gauthier, Beats and Butterflies (2006)
- Rebecca Horn, Concert for Anarchy (1990)
- Ken Unsworth, Rapture (1994)
- Robert Gligorov, Dollar Note (2006-07): Piano, glass birdhouse, canaries, feed.
- Steven Claydon, Western Plan (Commuted) (detail) (2009)
- James Abbott McNeill Whistler, At The Piano (1858-9)
- Henri Matisse, The Piano Lesson (1916), The Music Lesson (1917): Matisse has worked with other compositions dealing with the subject of painting, but anyone who has taken a basic Art Appreciation 101 course in college has most likely seen these two paintings compared side-by-side as an effective design approach to visually depicting the difference between the warmth, social frivolity, and leisure of playing music, versus the strict discipline, the solitude of practicing and studying music on the piano.
- Titian, Venus With an Organ Player (circa 1550): this was a part of a series of Venuses accompanied with musical instruments. The organ was associated with prudence, diligence, and discipline, while in comparison with Venus and the Lute Player (circa 1565-70), the lute was associated with frivolity, casualness, light-heartedness.