"A White Page" is a piece about Bartleby, that cryptic character from Melville's short story, which has been subject to innumerable attempts at interpretation over generations.
The solo is an em-bodi-ment conceived out of the perspective of writing. The act of writing is used to bridge the discrepancy between the character and the choreography – as one of the best-suited metaphors to reflect on dance as the act of a body inscribing itself into a space. All inclinations to portray Bartleby as a “hero of postmodernism” have been avoided, nor is there any form of “dilution”, for the road to nothingness is deafening. Instead, the dancing takes on the form of hardcore calligraphy, about a "writer, who no longer writes", who becomes the “white page in front of himself” and eventually dies, because the walls can be cottony soft.