Facebook has had its fair share of user controversy since its inception, but the debate over its oft-discussed censorship policy has taken an interesting turn in the art world. Fotografiska, a photography museum based in Sweden, has chosen to voluntarily censor images on its Facebook page to avoid conflict with the social networking site and simultaneously ignite a discussion regarding censorship. The museum, which is hosting an exhibition of contemporary photographer Robert Mapplethorpe's work until October 2, has willingly censored images to steer clear of any being removed from their page. The issue isn't just Fotografiska's willingness to censor its own uploads, but also the manner in which they've done it. Fotografiska chose to censor Mapplethorpe's images, not with the traditional black bar, but with a block reminiscent of Facebook's corporate logo and colors. The blue bar with white text reads "Facebook-friendly square" and adorns the figures in Mapplethorpe's images.