Gary Webb’s whimsical, texturised tower of joyful abstraction is composed of a number of individually crafted components. The use of bronze, which lends Dreamy Bathroom a sense of sculptural gravitas, is pitched against the colourful, aesthetic playfulness of the shapes. Webb’s poetic assemblage of invented forms reference numerous objects; from Victorian fountains to decorative cushions and art historical movements. The reflective, brightly coloured surfaces allude to, or parody, the kitsch appropriations of Pop Art, whilst the forms themselves are a nod to the post-industrial rigours of Modernism. Ultimately, however, the work’s meaning is enigmatic which Webb intentionally strives to cultivate. It is Gary Webb's opinion that although people appear to hold similar experiences, it is a common occurrence to find perspectives that are in fact alarmingly dissimilar and perspectives vastly different. Like a spontaneous doodle or quick sketch Webb's works are consolidations of the artists unconscious, that result in playful sculptural forms that seek to evade one singular, reductive meaning.