Assuming you are aerobatically trained, IFR rated, have an aircraft that is rated for the aerobatic maneuvers you are planning to perform (let us assume that it is acrobatic category, even), and the aircraft in question is type certified and equipped for flight under IFR, how would you plan out and safely execute a set of aerobatic maneuvers in IMC (think solid cloud, but without serious up/downdrafts, icing, or lightning hazards) while flying under IFR? Can you define a "box clearance" in an IFR flight plan, akin to a VFR aerobatic box, only defined by coordinates or intersections instead of ground reference points? How feasible is it to carry out the Aresti catalog maneuvers by reference to flight instruments alone?
No - you don't do it.
First and obvious reason, there's no body to see it.
Perhaps much more important is safety though. When pulling a loop, it's not like flight simulator where you just yank the stick aft and watch the attitude indicator (AI). An aerobatic pilot is constantly checking his attitude by looking at his wing tips, quickly glancing the left and right sides back and forth.
In fact, the AI is usually caged (meaning it is locked to prevent rotation) in such violent maneuver. The proper procedure is cage the AI, perform the maneuver, check straight and level (visually), then uncage the AI. If you don't, the gyroscope will tumble quite some time before it settles again, rendering it useless. Meaning, if you perform in IMC, you won't have accurate AI information for recovery.
For nearly vertical maneuvers (e.g. stall turn, rolling while vertical), even a functioning AI wouldn't help, since horizontal direction is undefined in this state. The AI and compass will just flip, yet you have no way to determine which way you go.
Violent G-forces also mean it is much more difficult to read instruments during such maneuver.