The work of Walter Nomura, aka Tinho, attempts to create a personal dialogue with the viewer, bringing them back to an intimate time, that of their infancy. Through his evocative paintings and enormous dolls, he conveys the anxiety of contemporary life, the profound alienation and individualism that distinguish life in hidden urban spaces from the frenetic pace of everyday life. His dolls, symbols for innocence and lightness lost, guide us toward this implicit complaint and cause reflection on the end results of our actions. Above all, his work is the fruit of a moral and ethical choice: in an era where economics create phenomena that destroy our planet, such as the wasting of resources and the generation of huge amounts of trash, he creates his puppets using fabric scraps and used clothing. Books found in the barracks sprinkle the floor and become the terrain on which we are asked to walk, a symbolic representation of how our consciousness and culture undergo a daily assault by economic power.