A 4 cm hole is cut at eye level in a 10 meter long wall. Behind the wall, two constructions on two different turntables move in circles in opposite directions. The illuminated constructions consist of arrangements of Japanese dishes, such as bowls, trays and chopsticks, that only lean and lay upon each other, creating temporary instant sculptures.
These constructions refer to the Light Space Modulator by László Moholy-Nagy, which he completed in 1930 as a kinetic sculpture made of abstract forms in steel, aluminum and wood. He defined this kinetic sculpture as an ''apparatus for the demonstration of light and movement phenomena.''
A hole in the wall functions as a camera-like eye, which allows a constricted view of details of the objects and the interplay of light and shape. As a result, perpetual changes of perspective and frame arise, so that the objects are constantly obscured in different ways.