"They weren't glamorous, they were quite messy, but they were still very libidinous, and you wanted it, you wanted one... Her objects give a great deal of sensuality to the life of the person looking at it. The aspect of touch is so important, and Lynda has this seductive quality that goes through everything. She was the balance for the Judd and the Andre. Her rhetoric was completely different. She was a powerful alpha-female. There was no self-satisfied, smugness of deliberate restriction and rigidity. Its rather satisfying exuberance that goes throughout everything she's ever always done, its exuberant, and she's confident in her exuberance, and I don't see anything particularly feminine in that... She was herself, her own engine" (A. Heiss in "Lynda Benglis" An Alphabet of Forms," Pace Gallery, New York, May 2021).