Caves became accessible to everyone after being modified as tourist spectacles, with lighting, walking paths, and the clearance of wildlife from inside. At the same time, ease of access interrupted the experience a cave suggests. In mythology and literature, this experience is related to freedom of soul, resurrection, and contemplation. In the same way as culture and landscape have been packaged to become products for global tourism, caves that have undergone this transformation are detached from their context and have become places of amusement. Yet, despite any present alteration, a cave can keep its powerful atmosphere, formed ceaselessly over millions of years, giving one the chance to perceive the contradiction between a space and its transformation for touristic consumption.
Cave Albino is the photographic representation of this contradiction, in which mythological associations of caves - contemplation and resurrection - give way to interruption and consumption.