On these pieces of embroidery, Gudrun Hasle works with small, neat stitches on loosely hanging fabric, in various skin tones and blue shades. Diagnosed dyslectic, Hasle is alienated from communicating and decoding written statements in everyday life. Despite this, she confesses her daily concerns through simple, but misspelled sentences embroidered on textile, making these personal statements determinedly visible. The use of textile references distinctively female artistic practices, such as first wave feminist art and the earlier tradition of needlework. In this way, Hasle connects her dyslexia with the experience of living up to female identity, both being framed in a derogatory manner by a predominantly normative and patriarchal society.