"Are you scared or are you thrilled?"
The artwork represents the humanised transition from the real world to the virtual one. The overlay of parts of an image of a robot girl, created using artificial intelligence, onto parts of a photograph of a real girl, a 3D model of a female body on newspaper cutouts — all of this conveys a sense of the intersection of two worlds, a state of chaos. The central character, the robot girl, is looking towards the future, while the real girl in the photo gazes directly into the viewer's eyes, posing the question: "Are you scared or are you thrilled?"

"Art will survive. Will artists survive?"
The artwork raises the question of the possibility of replacing an artist with artificial intelligence. All the layers in the background are created using neural networks, representing a dense artistic chaos that surrounds the photo of a person in flames, symbolising the agony of the artist, their fear for the future, and readiness for death. Even the hand reaching down to offer help is unreal, either created by the artists themselves or by artificial intelligence. The artist is confident that "Art will survive," but raises the question, "Will artists survive?"

"Not everything you think real is real"
The work is a striking mixture of the real and virtual worlds, blurring the boundaries between them. We see a flower blooming inside the global web, but we notice that it is artificial. Underneath a real plastic film, a flower is also hidden. Is this one real? A photo of a young man and a 3D model of a person are juxtaposed and are looking at each other from two different sides of the artwork. But is it a 3D model? The background for the artwork features the metamorphosis of a female face model into a photograph. Or is it the other way around? All of this serves as a warning to the viewer that "Not everything you think real is real."

"Resistance leads to certain death"
The artwork raises the question of resistance to impending changes and their consequences. A photograph of a person whose face is covered with someone's hands, torn remnants of preserved receipts and tickets, ripped pages from a personal diary — all of these are symbols of a person's attachment to their memories and their unpreparedness for the future. They are bound by futuristic barbed wire, which the cruel and stern "new world" uses to restrain dissidents and prevent them from moving towards the future, saying that "Resistance leads to certain death." But "Maybe it does not?"