While considering these panoramic views of various, not further located mountains, 
there occurs a vagueness regarding their spatial concepts: Proximity, distance and 
the volumes expanding forward or backward become ambivalent, pretty much as 
the point of view and the vertical orientation do. This ambiguity results from 
a rotated optical axis, mostly of 180 degrees, which is not that apparent at first glance,
combined with a pronounced clipping of the motivs.
The distinct clipping, shaping stretched horizontal formats and releasing the image 
from its local and spatial context, causes its increase, and thus renders it floating.
On another level these works challenge the trust in photographic images being valid 
and clearly definite. Doing so they equally challenge one’s faith in the senses, 
in sense perception, which are unnoticedly subject to a certain inertia as well 
as indeterminacy. 
Yet just this indeterminacy doesn’t mean a handicap, but creates a welcome dither 
pulling the rug out from under our feet.
Atlas, 2017, pigment print (various formats approximately 60 x 270 cm each)