The lowest of the three rock formations—the Timpfler Knott—prevails a calm, almost mystical atmosphere. Circular incisions in the rock transform the terrain and create a rest area. The circle as symbol for the eternal is despite its fragmentariness comprehensible.
From the distance the delicate drawings as a subtle landmark are made visible only through the shadow play. Micheal Fliri’s sculpture of a wolf takes part of this place—it wanders almost randomly across the rocky dome. The image has a twofold meaning—the sculpture and its shadow play.
The symbiosis of two human hands, those of the artist, result in the shadow play as the silhouette of a wolf. The hands are caught in a glove—a costume—that only allows this condition. The frontiers between human and animal become blurred, theatrical stagings interfere with seemingly mystical and archaic tradition.