Her work has been described as transformative, both for the observer and for her exhibit's surroundings.Japanese artist Yayoi Kusama's latest exhibition, postponed initially because of the pandemic, aptly uses a 250 acre landscape as the setting for her exhibit, "Cosmic nature."Newshour weekend's Christopher Booker has more.There is a strange, yet seemingly natural symmetry in Yayoi Kusama's takeover of the New York botanical garden.It may be wrapped around the trees, sitting in the fountains or nestled between tropical plants, but against the backdrop of the annual spring explosion of flowers and leaves, the work seems nowhere near out of place.The shapes and colors of the bronx garden provides a natural runway for the unmistakable works of one of the world's most famous living artists.But at 92, Kusama seldom travels, so bringing her work to the world has, in recent years, fallen on curator Mika Yoshitake.There's a very visceral connection to nature that you'll see in her forms.It almost feels kinetic. Buds are about to bloom and there's this threshold between the botanical and the cosmic world.Originally scheduled to open last spring, "Kusama: Cosmic nature" Spans over 70 years of her work, from this 1945 sketch to 2020's "Dancing pumpkin."So, when you're going through looking at this space, what are you thinking? What are you looking to understand or to figure out?