There is a video filling the screen on the webpage, but because the background colour of the video is black just like the page itself, it looks like it’s blending into it. The black space is filled with crystals; green, purple and dark grey. They are loosely grouped together but otherwise untethered, like they’re suspended in air. The crystals look like a mixture of real minerals and 3D models you would see in a video game. Between the groups of crystals there’s two flat video screens. They’re positioned as if they were tilted in 3D space. The screens are playing the same looped video slightly out of sync. This video is reflected on some of the surfaces of the crystals, which are smooth and shiny. If you click on the moving parts, like the video screens or the reflective surfaces of the crystals, an array of sounds will play. The video inside the scene is of a landscape, filmed from the top down as if the camera was descending from the clouds towards the ground. Instead of reaching the ground and stopping, the camera keeps on moving downwards, revealing that the landscape continues - it’s an infinite descent. You reach the underground but press on, only to find yourself in the clouds again. The landscape is constructed out of stark layers that stand out against each other, but the smooth movement of the camera makes it feel like a cohesive whole. The layers contain elements like the sky, clouds, a cityscape, houses, shrines, hills and mountains. Some of these are photos taken in real life, and some are screenshots from video games and animated films. The video game landscapes have an air of fantasy to them, depicting the kind of places where you may see dragons or other fantastical creatures. There’s tall mountains with snowy peaks, and a night sky with rainbow colours. The bits from animated films depict the Japanese countryside, with rolling green hills and soft clouds. The real life photographs are from a mix of places. Some are of the countryside surrounding Killhope Lead Mining Museum, with green hills and a lake reflecting a glistening blue sky. There’s photos of the museum site, depicting mining carts and an enormous wheel; huge industrial mining constructions. The other set of photos were taken in various locations across rural and suburban Japan by the artist, as part of their pilgrimages to places with multiple layers of significance (fictional and real). In some of the pictures you can see a view of suburban Tokyo, while others show a train station platform, or shinto shrine gates. Some of the photographs were taken in the real life locations that are shown in the animated films that were also used to construct this landscape. The descent through this patchwork of worlds is fast but not disorienting - it’s a spectacle of colours and layers moving across the screen.