Gabarrón has always shown a great interest in the human figure, representing parts and members of the human body, such as heads, busts, legs or arms, through his personal plastic language. The work presented in this exhibition, belongs to a sculptural series called “Medina”, are six sculptures created by the artist in 2006 that were exposed for the first time last year in the great sculpture retrospective that the museums and city of Cannes dedicated To Gabarrón. They are six heads of woman, with their respective hairstyles and arrangements, represented by planes and folds of colors, executed in polychrome fiberglass. Each head crowns a trunk or column of cut steel, which in absolute abstraction, reminiscent of African tribal sacrificial installations or magical altars. They are trophy heads, placed on standards erected and allowed by contemporary society itself, which unlike the heads placed by African tribal shamans, it is the system itself that still allows this type of unjust and shameful actions to take place. The strength of the chromatic expression of heads appeals to fundamental values of a just society, such as respect or education. Gabarrón, with this exhibition titled "Words that remain in silence", pays homage to those anonymous women who remain silent, in the silence of despair, in the silence of impotence, of nonsense, in the silence of society becoming an absolute shame.