A small box sits at one corner of a luscious garden. Although completely undecorated, the shed-like structure is not a Venturian «duck» either, blurring too much its real intentions. Like a fragment of a palazzo, a series of large vertical windows are punched out of a flat façade. Inside, an enfilade of three main rooms 3.5 m in height relate to bourgeois interiors. By sliding the gigantic windows into the wall, and unfolding the folding-screen doors to enclose the bathroom and the kitchen, the structure is transformed into a garden pavilion. It pays tribute to a 1930s dependency, the garden pavilion of the bourgeois villa, which is simply closed by shutters. Inside, the creaking wood panels are painted in a posh shiny olive green which reflects onto a cold light-sanded concrete. There again, the material palette is nearer to a villa than to a backyard barn. The roofing-paper façade moulds the wooden structure and suggests a classical composition through its partitioning. This rough and cheap material suggests the building might not be finished. Although lying on a thin concrete base, the lack of an architectural frieze implies an inbetween space, suggesting that the fragment might eventually become an extension.