Those who visited the Venice Biennial last summer may remember Danish pavilion. It was created by the German artist Thomas Kilpper (1956) and dedicated to the issue of free speech. If you missed it, or wish to see it again, then head to Copenhagen, where from May 24 through August 5 the pavilion will be set up once again, in the southern wing of the Charlottenborg Art Space. The “Pavilion for Revolutionary Free Speech” was handed over to a curator who invited 18 artists from ten countries, and the portraits of 33 well-known public figures were carved into the wooden floor. These included politicians, business-people, media figures and church authorities from Denmark, Italy and other countries – people whom Kilpper associates with direct or indirect support of censorship and the harnessing of freedom of speech. Kilpper's concept created a storm in the Danish press, mostly because of the small number of local artists involved in the project. Politicians and others voiced their unhappiness about visitors to the pavilion trampling over their portraits. Meanwhile, next to the “main” pavilion, Kilper himself had created a “free speech corner” with a giant, colorful megaphone. During the opening of the Biennial, artists spoke through the huge megaphone, and anyone who wanted to could voice their truest thoughts out loud. Here's your chance to do it again.