Interference in Universal Gravitation, 1969–2016

[…] You could see some snow, the horizon, and the setting sun. As I walked through the landscape with my camera pointing towards the sun, I took a photograph every 20 steps. While the sun had set a little further I gradually got closer to the horizon, moving in the opposite direction to the Earth’s rotation, thus extending the day infinitesimally. Minimal interference in a natural process, which I obviously could not measure, but which allowed me to feel connected to it, like a small planet moving around the Earth… By placing these photographs along a wall, some distance from one another, I allow the viewer to move along it, following a similar route to mine. Although they do not necessarily move in the direction of the setting sun, this also in any case interferes with universal gravitation.

Giovanni Anselmo