Alexander’s work questions the possibility that our world consists of many dimensions, not just the third dimension we believe we live in, and that we are visually constrained by the possibility of a fourth dimension. He does this by examining the relationship between the two dimensions which are easily comprehendible to us, the second and third dimensions. Using smoke bombs and their residue he produces two-dimensional prints of a calculated and consistent cubic three-dimensional space. These large 120cmx120cm prints represent what the cube of smoke residue would look like in a two-dimensional world, according to C.H.Hinton concept of interdimensional relationships. As shown by Alexanders clever prints of a cubic space, he allows the audience to fantasise with the possibility that fourth dimensional shapes pass through our three dimensional world, camouflaged as only a segment of themselves.