For years, Van Gogh's iconic Sunflowers paintings have been scattered across the world, displayed in museums across Tokyo, London, Amsterdam, Munich and Philadelphia.
But they'll get a chance to come together for the first time in history — thanks to Facebook.
A virtual exhibition which sees all five paintings housed together in one gallery, presented in a 360 video, is already available for viewing on Facebook and through VR.
The 360 video includes a narration by Van Gogh's great-grand-nephew, Willem Van Gogh.
But the real star of the show, however, will be the Facebook Live "relay" with a curator from each museum, delivering a live 15-minute commentary of each work before handing over to the next gallery. That's set to air on Monday at 12:50 p.m. ET.
The virtual exhibition is significant because the paintings have never been seen together after they were sold from Van Gogh's family.
"To get them all together physically would be pretty challenging. The fact that you can actually bring them together digitally was a solution that really appealed to us," Susan Foister, deputy director of the National Gallery told The Telegraph.
But why have the paintings never been exhibited together?
"First they are fragile works, and for conservation reasons they either cannot travel at all or are only allowed in very exceptional circumstances," says Martin Bailey, an expert in Van Gogh paintings, in his book The Sunflowers are Mine: The story of Van Gogh's masterpiece.
"Secondly, they are probably the most popular paintings in the galleries that own them, so...[they] are very reluctant to allow them to leave."
The Van Gogh Sunflowers Facebook relay broadcast will kick off on August 14 at these times:
The participating museums include the National Gallery in London, the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam, the Neue Pinakothek in Munich, the Philadelphia Museum of Art and Tokyo's Seiji Togo Memorial Sompo Japan Nipponkoa Museum of Art.