Deploying photographs in a volume, the installation High Land installation (2015) presents itself as an exploration of another perspective of the mountain view. It shows it from an unexpected angle, following the example of the painter Gustave Courbet when in 1877 he represented his Alps Panorama. Viewed in profile, the work evokes a waveform, as if the threat of climate change were symbolically spreading to territories still spared. The use of volume allows me, beyond digital manipulations, to upset the traditional representation of the mountain - the one that shapes our gaze - and to disrupt the conventions that govern our perception of the landscape. I question the viewer in a different way: contrary to a certain photographic academicism, I propose other possibilities of viewpoint than the wall face-to-face.
13 prints laminated on aluminum and wood panels, installation of variable size from 9 to 8 m, maximum height 2,07 m. - A second version of a smaller size, shown on a white table resting on trestles, and neon, 2.50 X 1.50 m is being elaborated, see photo below.