Using a camera mounted on top of a six metre pole, Johnston captures landscapes from an alternative perspective, involving the viewer more intensely in the process of looking. Johnston’s panoramas suggest the real-life mobility of human perspective, the engagement of our visual memories in complex configurations of space and time. In doing so, they extend both our experience and conception of the act of seeing. This work, taken on the Outer Hebridean island of North Uist, encapsulates the classical Greek philosophical contemplation as to whether space had an edge. The curvature of the beach and the ocean around the central void creates the idea of the earth spinning in the expansive universe. Interestingly the photographer, pole and camera are just visible as a shadow on the sand.