There is now a large body of scientific research on the subject of global climate change. Most of us today are overwhelmed by possible scenarios that have zero impact on our daily lives. In this work I attempt to answer several questions of the coming changes through old and contemporary photographic tools.

An appropriated passport portrait of a young activist. What will our generation do when it stops demonstrating and starts deciding?

The two appropriated xerox film images were taken by satellites. They are views of a Pine island glacier in Antarctica. According to the following map of Antarctica, it is the fastest melting glacier on the continent and is regularly monitored by NASA. Increasingly, several kilometre-long chunks of shelf ice are breaking off from this glacier. The scientists' report predicts that if it melts in its entirety, the world's sea levels will rise by half a metre. I first saw this image in National Geographic and it was taken in 2015. The second image from is from January 30, 2022. The actual the whole project was exhibited.

As the ice cube melted, the developer inside the cube began to react with the photosensitive paper and the space it defined gradually turned black. This created both an abstract image and a delineation of boundaries. The 5x5 cube melted at eighteen degrees in less than three hours.

This map of Antarctica is a composite of multiple satellite images. The color scheme was prepared by the NASA team and represents the melt rate of all glaciers on the continent. Pine Island is one of the smallest and lightest on the grayscale.

The coastal areas of northern France are characterized by alternating high sea cliffs and long plains. The gradual rise in sea level here will be  reflected in a profound transformation of the landscapes such as in this example.