Throughout our lives, we breathe in and out, but barely consider the breath we possess. Trees grow from their hidden roots, yet we witness life and death only in their branches. The earth rotates and the continents drift even when one is standing still. Thing Tectonics turns our attention to the things that we neglect to acknowledge, to cross the divide between the massive plates we stand on and the common crockery that carries our food. Witnessing the perplexing kinship between the curated still lives and the human presence, the photographic lens captures the fleeting instantaneity of the proceeded actions that lead to a surreal visual scope. By looking at the world with my own units of measure, I seek out new natural laws in the embedded order of beings, with humor and weightlessness.