Themed on pages from children’s join the dot colouring books, the savagely reworked images ruthlessly subvert this apparently safe form to reveal monsters lurking within the real world, using historical iconography ranging from Goya’s Horrors of War to the dark visions of the Surrealists of the 1920s and 1930s. They explore the artists interest in childhood and the naive imagery associated with it. When questioned about the portfolio Jake Chapman said: ‘The job of a work of art is to raise questions about its terms and conditions, that’s what we do. We present the viewer with a puzzle. We put an injunction on speedy consumption, by refusing to offer a straightforward aesthetic experience. And to defend the integrity of the work, we produce a bit of turbulence that makes it more than a simple sip – of art’.