The colors of the soccer players are bold because it shows the drugs have sucked up their soul and are going to take over their life.
There are splashes of red and yellow on the polka dots.
Sigmar Polke was creating a wide range of surfaces with various materials, as shown in his 1971 artwork of Alice in Wonderland (Figure 1), which is paint printed on a store bought printed fabric, not a canvas. In the front, the audience sees a transparent Alice talking to the smoking caterpillar, who is sitting on the mushroom.
As you read ,  when Alice takes a bite out of the mushroom, she can either grow big or small.
Like the blue caterpillar Absolem, which pupates and becomes a butterfly, Alice undergoes a transformation.
The big question through the movie is who comes out of the cocoon, that is, which person Alice develops into as an adult.
There are also too many players for the soccer game. Using the polka dots is a reference to Sigmar Polke’s use of the media and raster dots.
This is another indication of your brain on drugs with the side effect of having hallucinations and seeing things more than once. The illustrations of the I feel like there is no true geometric form; even the panels do not look evenly rectangular.
By not showing the people’s facial expressions, there’s an indication they have sold their identity to drugs: they have lost their soul. Alice in Wonderland Artwork by Sigmar Polke: Analysis.
Alice in Wonderland became quite a humorous visual correspondence using the projection of transparent images onto grounds composed of multiple, contrasting cloths.