Flags out for painting: Sam Gilliam’s installation “Yves Klein Blue” outside the Padiglione Centrale
Monumental and light: Phyllida Barlow’s installation actually starts outside the British Pavilion.
On glass floors: Anne Imhof’s “Faust” changes the German Pavilion in a variety of ways.
View of the Nordic Pavilion with “Wave lengths” by Siri Aurdal
Inside the Nordic Pavilion: Mika Taanila’s “Cut outs”
Making a big splash: “Wave lengths” by Siri Aural
Amusing thing by Erkka Nissinen and Nathaniel Mellors: The “Aalto Natives” rule in the Finnish Pavilion.
In the Hungarian Pavilion utopias get negotiated: Peace for all.
Empty faces: In the Korean Pavilion time passes – not just once.
Surprise in the Japanese Pavilion: Those of you who have queued downstairs for a long time yourselves become exhibits upstairs.
Why should small trucks be a viewing platform? Erwin Wurm provides a uncluttered view of the Mediterranean in front of the Austrian Pavilion.
It’s so easy to change perspective: Stand still and enjoy.
Inside the Austrian Pavilion: In his customary manner Erwin Wurm has people play the part themselves.
The strange things people do: Erwin Wurm gets them on canisters and side tables.
Light object by Brigitte Kowanz in the Annex to the Austrian Pavilion
The Romanian Pavilion shows a marvelous museum exhibition on the oeuvre of Geta Bratescu