Playing with scale, point of view and number, the installation titled Multiscalar Geography presents the accumulation of hundreds of delicate pieces of porcelain mounted on walls. Alone, grouped, spaced or aligned, these pieces become visual signs: sequences of more or less dense points forming sometimes lines, sometimes masses. The pieces can be observed individually, in relation to each other, or from a global perspective. In order for this variable geometry reading to take place, the viewer will have to play back and forth in order to perceive the work as a whole and in detail.
In geography, a multiscalar approach aims to understand the organization and layout of a territory by studying it at different scales. Through this installation, the artist wishes to engage a reflection on the the individual's relation to the group, on the intimate and the collective. The organization of the pieces reveals movements, directions, balance of forces, tensions, zones in equilibrium and others in imbalance that can recall situations experienced or observed. This set of visual signs becomes a territory to observe and analyze.