The Pink Stone silkscreen installation is a symbolic allegory of stoning. Stoning is one of the methods used by Sharia law states that impose the death penalty for homosexuality which is deemed ‘a danger to society’ (“Library of Congress” n.d.). The digital lithograph creates a counter grid of a girl kissing herself and turning away in shame; a visual text that to points to LGBTI rights in South Africa. Although South Africa has one of the most progressive constitutions in Africa ‘corrective rape’ and hate crimes continue against the LGBTI community. For South Africa to truly be a haven for equal protection under the law for all of its citizens, clear signals need to be sent that “corrective” rape is a hate crime that the government takes seriously. As a continent, Africa needs to create real legitimized discursive spaces of diversity and recognize the socially constructed nature of sexuality and gender categories (Bronson, 2013: 95). Queer as a movement, a politics and an aesthetic critically challenges systems of “supremacy, constructed sexual and gender identity, patriarchy and is a counterargument to heteronormativity” (Bronson, 2013: 95). The aim of the Pink Ink installation is to visually engage the viewer and, through a QR code, take them to an internet space of disseminated information. The concept is to create a gallery and internet space that allows the viewer to critically think about social tolerance and cultural acceptance of gay people in the Middle East and Africa.