Well, in a manner of speaking. Viacom Outdoor vets all advertising for London Underground. It was announced that an uncovered breast and nipple would not be accepted for the National Portrait Gallerys poster advertising the Painted Ladies exhibition, (even if the Countess of Oxford does show great decorum in Sir Peter Lelys portrait, as if the offending exposure just happened naturally, rather than as a result of a deliberate pose). So natural indeed is Lelys 17th century portrait, that when used as long ago as 1978, it was accepted in good grace by London Underground. Diana Kirke, Countess of Oxford had been there before (and had been around a bit in her time too). This time an alternative portrait of the Duchess of Richmond, dressed to the nines, has had to be substituted. The title of the exhibition is somewhat provocative, Painted Ladies somewhat in the mode of Rembrandts Women. But these are Charles IIs women, and presumably in these neo-Cromwellian times, a damning social and political sub-text is required.