Le jardin des couleurs révélées (the revealed colours garden) involves both the consecutive and combined use of materials and light: floral, aquatic, micro-organic materials and full, absent, changing light. As well as being a colour spectrum split into different wavelengths, leading the visitor into the structure of light and materials, this garden is at the centre of uniformly black and white meadow. In the glasshouse, on the other hand, light gives way to darkness and the colours burst forth. Materials disappear and are only revealed by luminescent flashes, created through chemical reactions and programmed light variations.
Julien Fidon, a graduate of the Duperré National School of Applied Art and the Paris-Malaquais Architecture School, works in collaboration with several architects in the Ile-de-France area and lives in Paris. With Adrien Roman, he won the Robert Auzelle Prize in 2003. Since 2005, his architectural work has largely moved in the direction of renovating residential buildings and offices with the Verna Architects practice, applying a reflection on sustainable development in the city. In 2007, he collaborated with the METSIS Architectural firm.
Adrien Roman, a graduate of the Duperré National School of Applied Art, lives and works in Paris. For several years he has been working in scenography for theatres and exhibitions, film sets and interior architecture. With Julien Fidon, Adrien Roman won the Robert Auzelle Prize in 2003, and he also won the Public and Young Public Prize at the Romainville Plastic Arts Show in 2002.