Lida Abdul: I’m Lida Abdul, and this piece is called Dome, and it takes place in the outskirts of Kabul. It is sort of an interesting piece for me. It was sort of a breakthrough in a sense that the piece was not planned, so it was like a beautiful encounter with chance. I happened to be walking by this building in the outskirts of Kabul, and I saw this little boy sort of dancing in the space, and it felt like he was dancing like a whirling dervish, as if he was in a state of trance, trying to make a connection to some sort of – some spiritual being out there. This area where the boy is dancing is shaped in a circular manner just like, for instance, the dome of St Paul here in London, so therefore I named it Dome. The boy is really sort of tracing and following the shape of the roof, dancing in a circular manner. While he is dancing there is a military helicopter that goes right above him, which was sort of an uncanny encounter as well, besides the fact that the whole thing was never planned. [Sound of helicopter] I have questions constantly from the press, they always ask me whether this whole thing was planned, but it wasn’t planned. The wind and the lighting and so on. And I think that’s amazing. Maybe perhaps even if we planned it it wouldn’t have come out the way nature taught me how to make the piece.