Reset challenged visitors to abandon their expectations and to engage the Pulitzer in entirely new ways. Taking place between exhibitions, this unconventional program opened the building for activities, performances, and encounters that would be otherwise impossible. Reset activated all of the potential and possibility of Tadao Ando’s architecture, which allowed for an unexpected array of participatory experiences with art, music, dance, film, and performance. With the installation of Candy Crush—a site-specific floor sculpture by the artist David Scanavino—the main gallery was transformed into a new kind of social space; visitors could move freely on the piece or simply take in its colorful, geometric design. It was a place to meet, to learn, to play, and to rethink the way we look at art.