TEEPEE (also teepee or tee-pee) is a dwelling of some indigenous people of the Great Plains and adjacent areas. It is a large conical tent, originally made of buffalo hide. The millions of bison living on the Great Plains provided the local people with ample material for these dwellings. The city is our Great Plains. Bison are stuffed exhibits in the museum. We’re hunting for data. We are surrounded by light. Modern nomads, scrap pickers and scrap hunters. The word “TEEPEE” comes from the Dakota language. It is made up of two syllables, “TEE”, which means to live or dwell, and “PEE”, the ending with which nouns are formed in this language. “TEEPEE” therefore means dwelling, but also home. Our teepee is a system of interconnected objects – old and discarded spotlights, projection units, rotating mechanisms, lenses – that interact and communicate with each other. Together they form abstract compositions of objects, lights, projections, shapes, sounds, atmospheres and moods that draw the viewer into a magical space-time of analogue imagination.