The first exhibition, called “Holes”, addresses one of the deepest concepts of modern cosmology. This is the possible relationship between black holes and their temporal inverses, so-called white holes, as well as their likely effect on the origin of the Universe.

While black holes are regions of space in whose interior there is a concentration of mass so large and dense as to generate a gravitational field from which no material particle, not even light, can escape, in white holes nothing at all can remain and it is expelled. Both holes, black and white, would have as its origin a singularity, that point where the gravitational field is infinite.

There is evidence of the conversion of black holes into white holes in Einstein’s Relativity theory, a hypothetical phenomenon in which the white hole is the exit of a black hole in another Universe. The Big Bang from where our Universe was created could have been a white hole.

That is the essential nature of the Universe, the coexistence of opposing values, where an apocalyptic final is the path to the colossal beginning of something new.

In this group of works two vortices are identified and are dramatically linked by twisted volumes, concave surfaces and other elements, which together seek to represent the possible interaction between black and white holes, as well as their temporal space implications, and particularly, their role in the origin and end of each Universe.

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