I would take some risk in interpreting some exhibitions in relation to the curatorial thing, which serves as the unapproachable structure of thing-in-itself of exhibition. One is the well-known remake of the legendary exhibition—When Attitudes Become Form curated by Szeeman in Bern, 1969—by Germano Celan, Venice, 2012. The remake version in a seemingly tautological curation moved beyond the notion of repetition and difference, creating a framing device for a history of the exhibition, the tradition of the independent curating, the material as conceptual base for making art and its display, and the various attributes of spectatorship involved. In probing the reflexive dimension of exhibition, the remake version has exceeded the original one by inviting the beholder to contemplate what an exhibition can be and cannot be. The other is the recent exhibition On the Passage of a Few Persons through a Brief Moment in Time in Taipei, curated by a collective of artists Michael Lin, and curators Jau Lan, Guo and Lee Ambrozy. Mixing and merging minimalist paintings, post conceptualist installation, folk art, and Ikea furniture, the exhibition fabricated the scenario of the global traffic from the modern art of Greenberg’s flatness to the post–Fordism industry’s flat packaging. Michal Lin’s flowery pattern was installed as backdrop for hanging the impressionist painting of flower done by Yen, Shui Long, a pioneer painter in the early 20th century, with his design of bamboo chairs of Asian Bauhaus style. Therefore the production of artistic knowledge in the context of post-coloniality was highlighted, and not to mention the exhibition title is a situationist détournement from the work of Guy Debord. Upon the exhibition’s installation, the possible structural cause of global art production can be speculated. Both exhibitions embodied care as the spatial-temporal dimension reveals itself in terms of the politics involved in the installation form, of which, I believe, the possibilities of the curatorial are many, even though we cannot guarantee that it can always succeed.