Those who visit the bunker – by prior appointment – will be escorted into the basement One enters a room in which seemingly complete darkness reigns. The minutes in the dark, accompanied by minimalist music by the American composer John Cage, serve a dual purpose: the almost meditative entrance ceremony, in which one leaves the noisy, stimulus-flooded everyday life behind, opens the senses and mentally prepares the audience for the subsequent exhibition. The eyes gradually become accustomed to the darkness and a faint glow of light begins to appear on one side of the room. Following this, visitors enter the first dimly illuminated room. The gaze initially falls on a series of stone Khmer figures that seem to float in space. From now on, concentrated light, aligned with extreme precision, guides the visitor on their tour of discovery through space, emphasising the three-dimensional contours of the sculptures, focusing on fine details and supporting a holistic view of the objects, as intended by the collector. Feuerle, merely by the means of light and light guidance, achieves an extremely effective and at the same time discreet presentation which leaves a strong impression. In an almost textbook manner, it demonstrates how light directs the gaze and stimulates the visual attention of the visitor. It also soon becomes clear to visitors why an old bunker offers the ideal spatial setting for this collection and this type of presentation.