A tower without typical plans, but with specific rooms and geometries, will demand atypical actions (Figure 3.1). In the 1993 essay, Typical Plan, Rem Koolhaas declared the values of deep, rectangular, neutral, repetitious platforms for pure objectivity. The “typical plan” provides a characterless environment fit for indeterminacies and open possibilities. However, the consequence of such flexibility is the lack of specificity. The painting, Son of Man (Magritte, 1946) is the perfect embodiment of a plan without character, a castrated white-collar caricature, and the opposite of a multi-guised artist such as Cindy Sherman. With specificity like in the case of Sherman, there is possibility for eccentricity—a person with exact disobedience to normalcy (Figure 3.2).