One of my clearest childhood memories is playing in the BMA's sculpture garden—actually climbing on the sculptures. I work in the art world now, but I've always had a life in art. I grew up around my mother's art studio, and my grandparents, Israel and Selma Rosen, were collectors in Baltimore in the 1940s and 50s. They'd go to New York to buy art, and they probably would've liked to buy Old Masters. But they bought what they could afford, and, as it turned out, their instincts were excellent—one of the most important prints Picasso ever made, Minotauromachy, and Robert Rauschenberg's groundbreaking lithograph Accident are among them. They are now at the BMA. The Museum gives you this kind of amazing access—and it's like the artworks become your friends. They're much more vigilant about kids playing on the sculptures these days, but for me, and for so many others, the BMA still feels like home.