Minimalism is an extreme form of abstract art developed in the West in the 1960s and typified by artworks composed of simple geometric shapes. Except for abandoning how to depict realistic vision, it does not even show emotions like the abstract expressionism that emerged in the same period. On the contrary, In simplicity, harmony, and order leaves a huge psychological space for the viewer to respond to the work itself. Interestingly, this conceptual characteristic has similarities with Taoism, a philosophical and spiritual tradition of Chinese origin. “One produces two, two produce three, three produce all things.”(Tao Te Ching) explains the being of things in the universe, manifest truth in simplicity, and return to original nature. Chinese artist Lin Dong regards this Eastern philosophy as the core value of his artistic practice. The artist has always paid attention to how to express the understanding of complex things in simple and orderly images or forms. Under the minimalist appearance of the work, there is a wealth of Eastern philosophical logic, whether it is applying media materials such as Chinese lacquer or the method of creation, bouncing thread, and sanding multi-coating. Lin’s creative process is also like religious practice, presenting a kind of power that approaches absolute rationality in self-set order and continuous repetition. Focus, breathe, pull up, bounce down, and then pull up... The neatly arranged paint lines on the work contain a devotional charm, like praying. His works make us feel that regardless of the cultural background of the East and the West, the same destination of human beings and the universe is to disappear into eternity. Life is just a faint or brilliant light in the deepest darkness.Lin's works are often named after "Margin Line", and the theme of this exhibition is "Boundless". In Chinese philosophy, this is not a contradiction but represents balance, just like his works, feeling the infinite in the finite.