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The eyes have it. In the age of auto-reverse and virtual one-sidedness our two-dimensional thought patterns can quickly end up in a blind alley with no turning option. The flip side is no longer visible, although this often reveals some astonishing things. “The Other Side of the Moon” toys with the reader’s visual habits, attempting to sensitize him to a look behind scenes: heads or tails, A or B, front or back – everything is questioned and lovingly turned inside out. Four registration marks delineate a square surface, simultaneously offering space for associations, analogies and truths. Leaf forwards or backwards and the passport becomes an admission ticket or the credit card a trump card. How often do you need to turn over a coin to see the other side?