Chicago and Houston have a bean to look for.
The two cities are locked in a humorous feud over public sculptures that look too similar for the comfort of Chicago.
Following a new sculpture in Texas City this week, a cry outlined the resemblance to the iconic "Bean" in Illinois's largest city – hard-nosed Chicago and Houstoners struggling through social media.
"I'm here for Chicago / Houston Bean War," a person wrote on Twitter .
Cities are already facing each other as America's No. 3 and No. 4 seeds, with only a small margin between them at the top of the population rankings
According to the US Census Bureau, New York City has a comfortable lead over the most populous City of the country, with an estimated 8.5 million people in 201
An existing rivalry already firmly in place seems to turn Windy City and Bayou City into pop. When Houston began installing a silver sculpture on Monday that looked very much like Chicago's beloved "bean," the feud blew over him.
Chicago's sculpture, originally named "Cloud Gate", was designed in 2004 by British artist Anish Kapoor and is located There in the Millennium Park, where many visitors look into the reflective surface of the shiny steel. Houston's new addition, "Cloud Column", is also from Kapoor and its surface resembles "Cloud Gate", except that the reflective steel has a vertical shape that some have compared to an upright pill – unlike the bean shape, the Chicago
Houston's located on a square near the Glassell School of Art and although it is unclear exactly when it was designed, it was reportedly made in front of the "bean" of Chicago, though it was not was issued.  The artist's studio did not respond immediately to Newsweek 's Request for Opinion
"I do not know about you, but the Chicago Bean looks like a bean," a Twitter User wrote . "The Houston Bean looks like a suppository or an intimate toy."
As NPR notes, even the editorial pages of the city newspapers come into action.
"It's a leftover bean, a second-rate bean that has been in storage for nearly 20 years because no one else wanted it – no one but Houston wants a leftover, second-rate bean," wrote the Chicago Tribune & # 39; s Kim Janssen in a funny email exchange with the Houston Chronicle & # 39; s Lisa Gray. "Your bean … your bean is crazy."