Jeppe Hein's new installation is called Bear the Consequences, indicating that one enters at one's own risk. The gallery is unusually hot, and empty except for a string cordoning off an area at the far end. When you approach the demarcated space, there's a loud whooshing sound, and a flame billows out of a small hole in the wall. As you move closer, the sound grows louder, and the flame gets bigger (which is a bit frightening). This new piece might be viewed as the complement to Hein's earlier project Continuity Inbetween, 2002, in which a jet of water sprang from the middle of one wall and, with perfect precision, entered a small hole in the opposite wall. Like Continuity Inbetween, Bear the Consequences is simple and minimal with a touch of the spectacular. Comparisons between Hein's work and Olafur Eliasson's elemental explorations of nature are unavoidable, but Hein's easy playfulness also recalls Carsten Höller: Here, the phallic flame sculpture plays off of masculine stereotypes, manifesting and perhaps sending up a gendered fascination with technical prowess and nature domination. This extremely compelling work appeals to spectators with the atavistic attraction/repulsion of fire itself.