The exhibition showcases the latest creations by German welder and designer Hannah Kuhlmann, delving into the intricate balance between perception and reality. Known for her minimalist tube lighting fixtures, Hannah Kuhlmann beckons viewers to immerse themselves in her creations and envision fictional characters within. Each meticulously handcrafted piece serves as a testament to Kuhlmann's expertise, boldly merging the industrial allure of metal with the soft tactility of fabric. For her first solo presentation, 'Lucid Dreams' pays homage to the fleeting refuge of a midday nap—a momentary escape from the demands of reality into the realm of unconsciousness. Within a scenographed ethereal space, each object conceals intricacies akin to the unexpected encountered in dreams. Fabric veils metal, echoing the illusion that shrouds reality.

Farm is a free participatory art and design project by ten young artists and designers and the organic farm Rimpertsweiler near Lake Constance in Germany.

The project is an open exploration of rural life on a farm and thematically deals with concepts of alternative production methods, organic material cycles and the relationship between humans, plants, animals, soil and technology in relation to our everyday practice. In a place that keeps waste to a minimum, we learn about the relationship between cow dung and cabbage and the sensitive balance of the whole organism. To the rhythmic sounds of milking machines, we dive deep into daily routines and understand what regionality and seasonality mean away from the supermarket shelves. Through a crossdisciplinary exchange with people from the surrounding area and the farm itself, various objects as well as experimental and site-specific works are developed as a result. Presented in an open-field exhibition on the farm, the project aims to foster a cultural and social dialogue in a non-institutionalised space and bring people from urban and rural areas together. The project will be extended through various workshops by the group as well as local artists, which will expand the exhibition over a two month summer period.


Inspired by the pleasure gardens that already existed in ancient times, this pleasure garden becomes a planter for the blossom of pleasure, the passiflora.  

These „pleasure gardens“ were conceived as private paradises for the upper class, who forced nature into symmetry and geometrical shapes, producing s seemingly harmonious mixture of nature and the manmade, often ornamented by stone-cold gods, statues and myths displayed on pedestals. Hannah Kuhlmann and Delphine Lejeune shaped another temporary testing place for these ghosts of the real thing, placing an artificial offspring of the passiflora within a Lustgarten of their own.

–In collaboration with Delphine Lejeune


A wicked game we play, in the luminaire's glow, "Lovefool" it's called, and here's how it goes, Two hearts in the spotlight, an unusual pair, One's a wild jester, the other, honest and fair.

Chained together, an unbreakable link, A symbol of love, not as easy as you think, The jester's heart dances, in jest and delight, While the honest heart shines with enduring might.

In this whimsical world of love's funny scheme, Where jesters and lovers collide in a dream, "Lovefool" reminds us, love's a playful quest, With jesters and honesty, we're all doubly blessed.
–Chat GPT





A Based on the Japanese craft of bonseki bonseki, sand/sugar painting appeared in England around the end of the 18th Century, during dinners given by George III at Windsor Castle. The technic was developed by Benjamin Zobel who created displays of unfixed coloured sands, sugars and marble dust arranged under glass upon the surface of the dinner table in decorative patterns and including fruit and flowers, and exotic birds.

The technic kept travelling within Europe and in the late 19th it mutated to a new craft tradition in Flanders. It was then custom to use a stiff broom to sweep patterns in white sand to form simple decorations on the tiled floors of the houses, mostly for special occasions or celebrations. The figures that were sprinkled are mostly natural, such as flowers and ears of corn.

In this workshop, Many-to-Many explored sugar patterns and representations based patterns inspired by the castle ornamentation and field trip research around the village.

–In collaboration with Delphine Lejeune



First impressions of a new ongoing project called collection of reflection. Presented at “De Melkkamer” in Maastricht – the Netherlands. During the last Covid–Period in spring 2021 Anne Büscher and I swaped our showrooms and shared our current workprocess, because we where in deep need of exchange. “Collection of Reflection” deals with allowing yourself a moment of rest and connect with oneself to reflect on external circumstances. 


„BOB‘S BLANKS“ consits a skulptur–duo, an indoor fountain and a related sitting object made from stainlesssteel waterpipes. Improves Air Quality. When the water evaporates from your indoor water features, negative ions are released. These negative ions cleanse the air, making it more refreshing to breathe. The clean air also helps you think more clearly and focus better. Doubles as a Humidifier. Wall mounted and free standing fountains add to the moisture of the room, making it more humid. This is great to have when one is con gested due to a cold or illness. An increase in humidity is also good for your indoor plants, making them healthy and vibrantlooking.


Playing brings temporary wholeness into our imperfect world and our complicated lives. With playing, we discover our individual qualities and develope our personality. Inspired by the book Homo Ludens, first published 1938 by dutch historian and cultural theorist Johan Huizinga. It discusses the importance of the game element in culture and society. Huizinga suggests that the game is primary and a necessary (though not sufficient) condition for the generation of culture.