Parergon is vast. Awkwardly divided by an elaborate running curtain, a number of relics sit and stand. You get the feeling you are entering a dinner party attended by strangers who can’t believe they are invited to this contemporary affair. One piece immediately catches the eye, a huge wheelchair with “null problemo” inscribed upon it, which was used as a disguise by the thieves who stole “The Poor Poet” by Carl Spitzweg in 1989 after the infamous Ulay stole it in 1976. Parergon explores visual mythmaking with a large dose of history.