Is it a psychedelic rainbow, the inside of the body, a church, a spaceship, or Mona Foma that has taken over Launceston's Royal Park?
That's how the event describes its sculptural art work based next to the Tamar River: something that everyone has a different understanding of.
The giant PVC sculpture, that fits 80 people inside, was packed into several cages and shipped from Nottingham in the UK for the event.
The sculpture's luminary producer Shanti Freed said it was an Architects of Air project.
"To make initially each sculpture takes around five months, and then to install it to be part of Mona Foma, it's a two day set up," she said.
"Architects of Air is a small company based in Nottingham in England, led by the artist designer Alan Parkinson, and each structure is handmade in a ex-lace factory."
The material is recyclable and is less than half a millimetre thin. It's very thin to allow the sunlight to come through the colored areas, bit like stained glass windows, and then reflect off the gray.
"When you go inside, all the color that you see is made by the natural light reflecting," Freed said.
You enter the sculpture through an airlock, and then you step into a maze of colour and light.
"It's a bit like going into a kind of trippy psychedelic rainbow experience. It's designed as a space for all people to enjoy," she said.
"So, we have visitors from tiny children, through to elderly folk and special needs, it's also wheelchair accessible."
The space is designed to be calm, changing with the sunlight throughout the day.
The daedalum luminarium has also been to London. Each sculpture lasts about four to five years depending on how many people have been through them, and the weather.
"People's responses are overwhelmingly positive. People respond to it very differently and it's designed to be something that people can enjoy and bring their own experience to it," Freed said.
"Some people will respond to it as if it's a spaceship, or like going inside the body, or some people say it's like church or mosque. Part of the beauty is that it's not totally prescribed."
The sculpture is open from 10 am until 7pm until January 16. It closes at 5.30pm on the 17th, and 7pm until January 20.
Entry is $13 per person or $10 for groups of four and above. Children under 16 must be supervised at all times. No Shoes, running, jumping or sliding is allowed.
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