Belgian artist Jeroen Frateur’s privileged media are wall sculptures and installations. In his artworks, Frateur gives a new life to discarded objects by assembling them with fragments of painted wood, plastic, metal, and ropes. ‘In the deliberate, meticulously composed shape, he lets these materials swarm in a new structure—a new reality’(Luc Lambrecht), not only thanks to his composition abilities but also through the choice of his very often poetic titles. The action of “pick[ing] up what has been left in the street” - his motto - results in Outils Inutiles (small size useless tools); Chairworks (colourful furniture/machines growing from what look like sitting supports); or Aménagement Du Territoire, (large-scale, compositions of objects similar to city maquettes). Despite echoing art historical traditions such as Dada or Nouveau Réalisme, Frateur’s work questions very topical issues like overconsumption, recycling, and sustainability.