Gwacoulou tells the legend of preservation of peace through the transformation of three pairs of twin girls into the three stones of a traditional fireplace and their mother in its pot (“the canary”). Nowadays, these stones are still one of the pillars of African tradition in Bambara community. They remind us, through their symbolism, marriage and discretion, fraternity and solidarity, friendship and assistance. Between African tradition and modernity, Gwacoulou expresses the evolution of both mystical and behavioural beliefs.
A passionate of art from an early age, Moïse TOGO began his academic studies in 2009-2010 at the Faculty of Legal and Political Sciences. His artistic ambitions then led him to the Conservatory of Bamako, Mali. After five years of Conservatory studies, he obtained a Masters 2 in Multimedia and has since worked in this field. He is presently a fellow of the French Government through the Bakary Diallo Prize of Fresnoy – National Studio of Contemporary Arts.