Dan Flavin: Once you’re out in public there are going to be inhibitions—security, safety and so forth.
Narges Rashidi: Oh, for sure. I never really questioned it.
Flavin: It’s sad. It should be destructible.
Rashidi: You know? Hopefully.
Flavin: Same. I’m so flip.
Rashidi: I remember I had to learn a whole page of monologue – it’s a monologue that everybody had, but they’d just take pieces and spread it out.
Flavin: I liked the Kunstmuseum Basel courtyard.
Rashidi: Is it similar to New York?
Flavin: No. It’s like telling a story back to yourself.
Rashidi: Sure. (laughs) Yeah yeah yeah. It’s just happening to you without you realizing it’s happening.
Flavin: You don’t need museum labels or plaques.
Rashidi: The audience jumped during certain scenes.
Flavin: Obviously, of course. You shift inside of the process you already know a lot about.
Rashidi: One was with the open roof where they could put the missile in and the other was for my apartment and the whole stairway.
Flavin: Water is awesome, straight ahead awesome.