The geometric forms of the installation, such as the square and the cross, lose their precision due to the unpredictable materiality of the natural wooden sticks used for the construction. The dissolving ends of the textile objects coming from above end up in the square fenced area. They represent the connection between a non-material, energetic world and the earthly order. Nevertheless, the tangled remnants of fabric are brought into "order" by a braiding process, so that the human spirit can understand the form, colors and composition. For the artist, the plaited webs are an attempt to bring the "incomprehensible to the senses", the "heavenly" into comprehensible forms, just as humans try to do in their manifold interpretations of the "divine". Nevertheless, the flags dissolve upon contact with the plane of life, the world (matter), namely in the limited, square garden. The immediate connection is loose, not clearly defined. The round millstone lying in the middle of the garden is the antithesis to the cross hovering above it, a symbol for unity, for the absolute, perfect and thus divine; he holds the entire construction, thus establishing a balance between the earthly and the cosmic.