Wayne Thiebaud: Pies and cakes and the hot dogs, those things.  So Allan also — Allan Stone, the dealer — was very puzzled by them, and it took him a year or two to get to a point of saying, “Before I got the courage to show the damn thing,” was the way he put it.  And that’s quite a mark of his ability and loyalty, to take me on and see what he could do.  We didn’t have very many hopes.  He said to me, “I think you’re a good painter. I don’t know about these, but we’ll show them and we’ll show them. I’ll try to get a plan of about five to ten years where we keep showing things of yours in the hope you gain a kind of clientele.”  And that’s what we did.  So it was a big shock to find that, serendipitously, pop art came in, and we were sort of shunted into that sudden interesting world, that is, interesting to critics and interesting to people.  And that’s how really it occurred.