An exploration, tender but brash at the same time, of what makes us human. It’s the latest proposal of Sarah Lucas to the public as part of an exhibition underway in the halls of the Tate Britain. The British artist, born in 1962, celebrated on the international level for her audacious and provocative use of materials and images which break the boundaries between humour and courage, running the entire spectrum of what it means to be human through ordinary objects presented in unexpected ways. The artist who, over the last four decades, has constantly challenged our comprehension of sex, class and gender, lays out, in this exhibition, her practice in all its diversity, applied to sculpture, installations and photography, having looked well beyond the world of the Young British Art of the 1990s to what it was connected to, and having evolved since in diverse and unexpected ways. The works of Lucas which often use visual word games and obscene humour, incorporating photos, collages and found objects, burst out in front of the visitors, offering an interesting look at her career.