The project starts from considering an object of furniture often peripheral, the wardrobe, as a potential universe mirroring the balances that arise through the relationships between a multitude of elements. Content and container, incoming subject and agent subject are intertwined in a chain of power relationships that reveal their extreme precariousness and inconsistency. The photographic work brings us into contact with the familiar matter of which is composed the 'soil' of the imagined planet on which we land; the back of the same reveals however immediately a possible engulfment of the same material. The element of masticatory erosion is linked to the animated beings, parasites but also inhabitants of the wardrobe environment, through the presence of two speakers through which the artist imitates in loop two voices, the moth ones and that of the woodworm. The small invisible insects appear therefore as momentary protagonists of the installation but immediately the presence of the dress hanging on the wall brings us, as in a literary ringkomposition, to the idea of the container that allows the presence of the content. While the woodworm burrows into the wood (container-closet) and the moth into the fabric (content-garments), both are emitted from the human body as an instrument, becoming a unit of measurement of possible worlds. Falling softly along the wall, The mantle reveals its true nature by taking the form of a moth and shows us the possible hierarchies of power present in each ecosystem and how this can be questioned when one subject takes over over another.