A rt/museums/international relations compose an inside and an outside to one another. Throughout the preceding discussions, several facets of boundary mutuality have come to light. We have seen that everyday competition can involve art/museums in political economies of international diplomacy and law, even foreign policy, to say nothing (more) about the efforts art institutions can make to save works from museums “over there.” Art/museums can fit well with the international boundary loiterings of globalization; in times of international war they can suddenly be inside dangerous spaces peopled by outside militaries and inside thieves; and they can be saved in part by foreign art institutions and international organizations that safeguard, find, and repair art, artifacts, and buildings threatened with destruction or loss. Should significant architectures be razed through international terrorist assaults, a museum of international relations just might take their place.