A small room on the first floor exhibited a replica of a bunker built by Amy O’Neill (1971, Pennsylvania), adorned with psychedelic fluorescent images inspired by 1960s 3D rock concert posters. The space looked inhabited and was fitted with the regulation equipment, giving the impression that it would provide adequate protection in the event of a nuclear accident. Empty cans were assembled in rows, drawings hung on the walls, a record spun on a turntable, and the bed was transformed into a tent with an abstract image being projected beneath it. As is often the case in O’Neill’s work, all these elements together evoked a certain vernacular American culture. Here they combined the world of hippies and that of survivalists. The movie Fire in the Hole (1999), coproduced with Michelle Hines, was shown on the second floor in conjunction with the installation.