The word utopia comes from the Greek word ou topos, whose meaning contains a description of a good + non-existent place. The word itself indicates fantasy. Utopia is another name for the unreal and the impossible. It represents a fictionalized idealized society. Utopians represent people looking into the future, whose reality is unattainable. Utopia is more like an idealistic dream of a man who knew a lot but could do very little. In her work, the artist is guided by hope and utopian principles. She creates dioramas which represent an imaginary world. She views utopia as a vision, an opinion, or the creation of something that protects her from hopelessness. Her utopia is the way inward, into the realm of the psyche. The photographs show the fear of the future, in which the promised freedom has been increasingly eliminated. By negation and exclusion, the artist tries to adapt to an asynchronous society. While creating photographs, she has the feeling that they are taking her to alternative universes, far from what is possible. The photographs contain
vague fear, anticipation and tension while not speaking of any event or action but exclusively addressing psychological experience and emotions and showing loss of interest in the outside world, striving for self-isolation. A melancholic atmosphere permeates the entire work. Nature, representing Man, trapped in the walls, a man trapped in his world, a man who lives his ideas. The photographs show the opposite of nature and the world of things. This contrast disturbs the harmony of utopia as a perfect place and raises the question of whether utopia is just fear and giving up? This work questions whether our utopias are directed against the world, or is utopia the only way to make this world bearable?

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