“How can one create a world of relationships that goes beyond relationships? How can we find air to breathe together, when breathing the same air has been forbidden?”. These are just some of the questions that guide the studies of Marta Górnicka, and which come together in Still Life, a choral manifesto for a re-invented society. In this manifesto/show, a Dionysian choir brutally presents the audience with a reflection on how to support and reconstruct connections in an era characterized by epidemic, digitalization, and mass-extinction. The choir speaks through the voices of contemporary philosophers—Donna Haraway, Roberto Esposito, Giorgio Agamben—inviting us to work towards the creation of a new form of community based on a policy of interdependence and care. These voices are intermingled with phrases from the pop and digital cultures, in a game that exposes the ideological workings of the power of language. The invitation to rebuild a common world thus arrives from a coming together of all beings, human and non-human, the living and the dead, animals, plants, bacteria, and viruses. The aggregating force will be the god of life in its totality, a digital Dionysus.