The exhibition titled Will the waves wash it all away? is an overview of the previous active research of the entertainment industry issues, namely the increasing number of aqua parks and dolphinariums present all over the world. Focusing on the photo and video documentation available on the Internet, I select the material on which I intervene additionally and then use it as the templates for drawings, ready-made objects and installations. Through them, I inform the observer about the place of hunting, killing and transporting of live dolphins, subsequent treatment that these animals face and the intense attempts of certain media to conceal the specificities of these practices. Annually, the Japanese city of Taiji hunts, kills and transports, according to the several animal protection associations, around 25,000 specimens of various types of smaller whales (in Latin: Cetacea), although the local authorities report ten times smaller numbers. In the drawing titled The Red Cove, the moment of killing dolphins is presented while the spilling of their blood is partly covered by a tent that does not allow us a direct insight. This several centuries long practice known as whaling is still supported by the Japanese authorities, although most Japanese people are not even aware of this seasonal massacre. Alongside to this drawing, I will install the work with the same title as the exhibition, where I focus more specifically on the natural process of blood washout in water, but positioned in transparent bowls indicating the presence of meat of these mammals on the market, despite the warning of the high levels of mercury in it. By intentional exaggeration or reduction of the props that are an indispensable part of the program of today's dolphinariums, I create a polyptych work composed of 8 drawings that confront us with the pressure exerted on dolphins in captivity. However, the boundary of readiness to achieve the profit through pressure is best illustrated in the case of the murder of activist Jane Tipson committed in 2003, during her intense advocating of the cause through the organization of the Saint Lucia Animal Protection Society (SLAPS) on the island of Saint Lucia, in the Caribbean. Considering that the case of her murder has not been resolved, and that the perpetrators of the same have not been identified, it is our responsibility whether we shall prevent on time the construction of some future dolphinarium or we shall opt to blindly follow this worldwide trend and financially support it.