Explaining its title, Hepworth described this work as 'a fusion of two figures into one sculptural entity'. She saw it as a development from works made up of separate elements, such as Three Forms, 1935 (on display in this room). More specifically, it grew out of the drawings she made of interlocking figures. This fusion of figures could be seen as a symbolic expression of her interest in individual and social relationships. One writer described such carvings as 'unmistakably archetypal',relating them to the ancient standing stones near Hepworth's home in Cornwall.