Dit Eiland


The garden captivates, not only for its nourishing, curative and ornamental virtues but also for its subversion and it's slow rhythm of life and decay. Beyond the enclosed and organised space, the garden is a harbor for blurred, licentious and undisciplined private passions. A place of resistance and dissidence, of refinement as of exuberance; it becomes a poetical context for experiment as well as a living archive, frequented by fox and roe deer, guarded by tawny owls.