NARRATOR: Sculptor Anthony Caro. ANTHONY CARO: 'Early One Morning' takes time, and I mean all things like that I thought that were very important; otherwise, how you respond to the sculpture, how a viewer sees the sculpture is vital. I mean, another thing that I thought was important was, for example in 'Early One Morning', how long it is, and you don’t get it all in one, you have to, you really have to walk around it, or walk along it, to kind of, to get it. Well, I tried it green, it didn’t work. I think that 'Early One Morning' green would be awful. But no, I started to do them, painting them for protection, you can’t leave steel because is going to rust, so you put varnish on it, you do something like that with it. And then they were brown and then, why always brown paint? We must try to paint them in other colours to see what happens. And it has become an important aspect of the sculpture because in a way colour hits you hard. It doesn’t last as long as form, but it hits you harder. I don’t think sculpture belongs to everyday life like a table does, or like a chair. I think sculpture is special, it has a specialness, so there’s perhaps a little invisible barrier around it, but I like the idea of being invisible.