These images were made in cities and towns directly adjacent to the crooked path of the Cuyahoga River -- known for the legacy of pollution by heavy industry that led the river to catch fire in 1969, galvanizing the modern environmental movement -- from its headwaters in rural Geauga County to its terminus in Lake Erie. The prints were subsequently buried along the riverbank for varying lengths of time, in closest reasonable proximity to where the image was first created. Each burial spot was marked by the construction of a stone cairn, as a temporary sculptural intervention and catalogue of the work's site-specificity.

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