One of the last exhibitions I have seen is ‘Elmgreen & Dragset: Tomorrow’ at the Victoria & Albert Museum. This site-specific installation created by the artist duo consists of the vast, decaying appartment of retired architect Norman Swann - the set of an unrealised play. The apartment, located in the V&A’s former textile galleries, is initially quite hard to find within the labyrinthine structure of the V&A’s galleries, and it is almost by chance that eager art lovers finally make their way to it. In this interactive installation, visitors are given a complete freedom: they may read the script entirely and find the multiple clues left throughout the apartment and reconstruct Norman’s story; they may not read the script at all and observe the multiple objects from the V&A collections, presented alongside antiques, everyday objects as well as several artworks by the artists; they may imagine their own version of the story, walk around the rooms, back and forth, like in a curiosity cabinet. Tomorrow is all at once an exhibition, a single work of art, a stage set, a space where visitors can express their imagination. It is not only a fantastic artistic achievement, it is also a strong comment on the British society and the notions of decay, heritage, modernity, and utopia. To me, this makes it a complete, unique work of art which transcends our conception about art and society, by questioning the boundaries between art, literature and theatre, between the notions of creator, curator and spectator, between art and reality.