We use cookies to enhance site navigation, analyze site usage, and for our marketing efforts. By accepting, you consent to our Privacy Policy You may change your settings at any time by clicking "Cookie Consent" at the bottom of every page.


These technologies are required to activate the essential functions of our range of services.


These cookies collect information about the use of the website so that its content and functionality can be improved in order to increase the attractiveness of the website. These cookies may be set by third party providers whose services our website uses. These cookies are only set and used with your express prior consent.


These cookies are set by our advertising partners on our website and can be used to create a profile of your interests and show you relevant advertising on other websites (across websites).

Pixelated Dreams

Hero Image for Pixelated Dreams

In the co-creation exhibition “Pixelated Dreams”, you can see our own visitors’ work created with the help of artificial intelligence (AI). To create an image, a person simply needs to formulate their fantasies and enter them as text into an app. The works on the walls are therefore not the sole creation of anyone, and only exist in this world for a limited period of time.

This unusual exhibition format undoubtedly raises many legitimate questions in the viewer’s mind, to which we are far from having definitive answers.
The AI revolution has been gathering momentum for some time now, and we can see that the computing influences of artificial intelligence are gaining ground in more and more fields. This is all the more unexpected in the field of art, where AI is an uninvited guest. The ‘creation’ of images was initially addressed by a machine-learning programme as an experiment. Initially, the AI was supposed to guess what was in the picture, rather than create the picture itself. Today, AI is able to generate realistic images from textual input alone, in less than a minute.

Our exhibition “Pixellated Dreams” is primarily designed to stimulate debate. Behind the seemingly simple and mildly engaging entertainment, a range of questions emerge – will the value of art diminish or increase as the artificial world evolves? Could artificial culture start to be more appealing to audiences than authored works? How much of our own skills, abilities and development potential are we sacrificing by letting artificial intelligence do more and more of the thinking and doing for us?

The exhibition was the result of a collaborative project with Kaubamaga, where we added an extra layer of artificial intelligence to the design of this season’s spring campaign. As a result, Iris Kivisalu’s photographs were used to create a work that encompasses both the real and artificial worlds – the first campaign and art exhibition in Estonia to be created with the help of artificial intelligence.
To coincide with the opening of the exhibition, we are also launching 3 AI-generated clothing sets that will be available for purchase during the exhibition. The artistic idea for the garments comes from the creative studio Ma+Ke Lab.

The exhibition’s technology partner is LEDZEP.