Silence is an essential part of becoming an Indian. The same can be said of building a world.

Mountains have to be moved and lights lit up at night.

This is when an Inner Mongolia appears, where Zigor floats like a hunter gatherer under a yurt, his work carried on a man’s back. His work is like a geological fault line, plate tectonics on the scale of the memory of the Neolithic period.

On 14 September 2015 the Ligo observatories in Louisiana and Washington state detected for the first time ever gravitational waves emanating from the Magellanic clouds 1.3 billion light years away. Two black holes had merged.

The universe had spoken for the first time.

That night Zigor once again lit the night with his molten materials when he sensed these telluric currents.

He was preparing to update the advanced Cairn waves for which he had marked out the boundaries of his imaginary lands.



                                                                                             Jean-Michel Fauquet