Remo Bianco (1922-1988) and Raymond Hains (1926–2005) were two protagonists of the artistic scene of the second half of the twentieth century, in between Italy and France. They were both polyhedric artists, hardly fitting into any categorization: Hains, usually liked to the Nouveau Réalisme, moved away from it after signing its manifesto; Bianco, originally close to Spatialism, was an inventive creator of experimental series of works. Bianco and Hains dedicated their life to the appropriation of an ever-changing reality, reimaging with intelligence and innovation the languages of their restless research. Although Bianco and Hains never worked in collaboration, they were linked by a friendship that started at the beginning of the Sixties and lasted until the end of their life. The exhibition at Tommaso Calabro Gallery stages, for the first time ever, a dialogue between their oeuvre, aiming at unveiling affinities and correspondences.