DRIFT, 2013_onjoing

Walks, C Print 24x11 cm

The Earth is a viscous fluid. A state of constant flux reigns over what we believe to be solid. Even the earth core, long held among sismologists as the most solid of all solids, is nothing else than a gigantic connective cell which transports matter from one side of the planet to other.
In 1912, geologists developped the hypothesis of an initial continent, the Pangea which divided in multiple fragments under the effect of the intern activity of the planet.
Since then, we know tectonic plates flow over a sea of melted rocks. Anaïs Tondeur went on the traces of this process which unflods over millions years.

Since 2013, she engages on a series of walks on the meeting line of tectonic plates. She followed the frontier between the Pacific and the American plates, between the North American and Eurasian plates. She went down the non submersed part of the Mid Atlantic ridge and brought back a sample from the continent which she extract the inner noise.

See Echoes from Wandering Continents.


San Andreas fault_Day1 


San Andreas fault_Day2 


San Andreas fault_Day3 


San Andreas fault_Day4 


San Andreas fault_Day5 


Mid Atlantic Ridge_ Day1 


Mid Atlantic Ridge_ Day1 


Mid Atlantic Ridge_ Day2 


Mid Atlantic Ridge_ Day3 


Mid Atlantic Ridge_ Day5 


Mid Atlantic Ridge_ Day6 


Mid Atlantic Ridge_ Day7 


Mid Atlantic Ridge_ Day8