Giorgio Andreotta Calò’s works start out from a place, whether a building or a landscape, and they transfigure; offering the viewer an unprecedented vision of reality. In his work for MAXXI, he relates the museum architecture to the outside landscape by means of a pinhole projection. This is a photographic process that uses the principle of the camera obscura for the reproduction of images. Through this work the artist investigates the significance of vision as a mental process. This leads to a constantly evolving space of reflection, which depends on the cycle of the day and the flow of time, creating a dream-world landscape where the spectators themselves become photosensitive material on which the image settles.