The Kröller-Müller Museum and Sonsbeek have a long shared history. In addition to the two 'Sonsbeek pavilions', many sculptures from various Sonsbeek editions were given a place in the museum's sculpture garden, such as the eleven-metre high Trowel (1971) by Claes Oldenburg, Luciano Fabro's La doppia faccia del cielo (1986) and Secrets of the waters (for Mnemosyne) (2008) by Ana Maria Tavares. For Sonsbeek 20-24, the museum is offering space for several artworks in its sculpture garden. Cheick Diallo realizes his Organic pavilion on the lawn near the Rietveld pavilion. Julieta Aranda places her sculpture Time will tell: an unreadable script takes shape and then destroys itself, hidden under the trees. In the back of the sculpture garden Leo Asemota is building Anthill and his work Clocks is on display in the museum. Finally, at the same time as Sonsbeek 20>24, the museum is showing La Pièce from its own collection, which Ger van Elk made in 1971 for Sonsbeek buiten de perken, and a small selection of works by Stanley Brouwn, including the portrait of Helene Kröller-Müller (2001).