My current research on silence has developed throughout my master studies from my original exploration of our memory facilitation. Silence appeared as an essential tool at the point when I was artificially trying to create a reflective moment in my installations. A special moment for you, when you can go deep inside of yourself. When it becomes a process, an evaluation, an acknowledgement tightly connected to your memories. That new attraction for all unknown possibilities of silence developed into a broad research, that expands to a different directions. I would rather sum it up as an ongoing open collaborative project, than as a strict rigorous research. However, when you look closer you can still observe a simple all connecting thread line there.

There’s no such thing as silence.
Something is always happening
that makes a sound.

John Cage, Silence: Lectures and Writings

Right now I am keeping busy myself with these questions:

What kind of space has the ability to liberate audience from their old patterns?

What type of space could change your point of view on your personal
universal truth and help to accept many parallel truths?

How could space offer one’s soul a quiet moment?

How would you characterize a silent space?

What does silence mean to me/you/us?

How often can I/you/we enjoy the silent moment?