Where, how, and for how long does sleep take place in today’s 24/7 world that monetizes every aspect of human existence? With the help of theoretical work and space-making experiments, the aim will be to investigate why dreams have become a privilege, why sleep itself is no longer a fundamental human right, what the limits of privacy are in the context of public spaces that are now almost unusable, and how can they be reclaimed.

A room to dream is not just a room: it is a pillow to rest your head on, suitable working conditions, financial security, good health, time to take care of yourself, a bedtime ritual, a dream library, a supportive community, and a therapist’s chair – it is the right to work and the demand for good rest, permission to shamelessly do nothing, be self-centered and “unproductive,” and set your own rules and boundaries.