Hwang Moonjung takes very specific perspectives in creating her work. She views inner spaces from an outsider’s view, where she reorganizes, edits, and connects perspectives. She observes, and then objectifies or structuralizes relationships discovered between humans, events, circumstances and nature. For this reason, Hwang’s works have the familiarity of explaining the relationship between people and events; yet at the same time, it also conveys a sense of unfamiliarity caused by an outside observer’s perspective. Mini plant basin and ladder structure (Camouflage, Intervention, Assimilation), cart for farmers (Multi Production Cart), and hydrogen vendor cart (AIR SHOP: Plant Mask Series) are prime examples that show the artist’s natural yet unfamiliar perspective. Camouflage, Intervention, Assimilation is Hwang’s plant basin installation, which conveys both the awkwardness of its structure as well as the similarity discovered between her studio space and the farmland next to the studio. Hwang Moonjung’s structures and objects do not simply present each of their functional values, but offer unconventional perspective about particular locations or events.