Senatore’s Queens Museum debut showcases her strong interest on modern protest and how it has had great affect the world. Her strategic use if the term Piazza Universale goes unnoticed as the term directly makes reference to the idea of different groups of people to meet and then work collaboratively. Senatore would re-create this herself by composing an hour and a half long public performance involving over 320 participants from a myriad of different creative worlds. From spoken word artists, to an Afro-Colombian bullerengue group, to a LGBTQ symphonic band. The performance was dedicated to the past and present civic struggles of New York City communities. In summary Senatore put her heart on her sleeve through this exhibition and for that I commend her, to call this a revolutionary piece I feel would be a dis-service to her as the piece is not for her gain, but it is to bring light to past campaigns of activism and how their impacts ring through the halls of our world today, making not what she did to be revolutionary, but to shed light on the revolutionary.