Pablo Picasso Pablo Picasso was a Spanish painter, draughtsman, and sculptor. His dyslexia made schooling difficult for him. Picasso was well known for his paintings that were backwards, upside down and jumbled cubist works. He had trouble learning at school with arranging letters and words which is a trait of dyslexia.

Robert Rauschenberg Robert Rauschenberg is described as "The greatest living painter". Though Rauschenberg had difficulty reading he likes to put words into his artwork. He often misspells them. "I was considered slow. While my classmates were reading their textbooks, I drew in the margins," Rauschenberg told an interviewer.

"I'm dyslexic, quite seriously dyslexic I still have trouble reading, so I hated school. It was the worst period of my whole life, the first 12 years of growing up ". - Robert Rauschenberg

Andrew Menzies Andrew Menzies is a movie art director. He is dyslexic He is His impressive work background speaks for itself. His credits as Art director include hit films like AI: Artificial Intelligence, Man on the Moon,October Sky, Enemy of the State, War of the Worlds and the latest, James Cameron's Avatar.

"We were intelligent, but we were dyslexics. And that toughened us up, made us strive harder. I'm sure we turned to artistic things to prove to other people that we weren't stupid." - Andrew Menzies.

Jorn Utzon Jorn Utzon is the architect behind the Sydney Opera House. He was dyslexic and dyscalculic. The Sydney Opera House was declared a World Heritage Site on 28 June 2007. Utzon created many other masterpieces in his lifetime.

"I didn't become an engineer, because I have dyslexia and a missing sense of mathematics. You have to have a good brain to become an engineer. Remember, geometry is different. As a compensation for these handicaps, apparently I have a sense of the spatial room. I imagine a building and then it's completed in my head. I've been able to use this as an architect."- Jorn Utzon

Auguste Rodin Auguste Rodin was a French sculptor. Rodin is generally considered as the progenitor of modern sculpture, although he was never accepted into Paris's foremost school of art. In 1884, he was commissioned to create a monument that became 'The Burghers of Calais'. His statues St. John the Baptist Preaching, Eve, The Age of Bronze, and The Thinker are world famous. His teacher wrote to his father "He is in educable. The sooner you put him to work the better."