Temporal Perspectives allows the viewer to investigate the temporal nature of the photograph and interfere with the chronological arrangement of it. The movement and the position of the viewer reveals the change and the sequential formation of the image. The place of focus and attention of the viewer exposes the optical processes behind the formation of a photograph. In the case of multiple viewers experiencing the work, a unique composition forms with each alteration, being a collective result of different temporal states coming together, these compositions define an incidental state and an uncertain process. Though it might seem contradictory in relation to the static nature of the photograph, it can be considered as an alternative approach to the ways of perceiving an image.
In essence, “Temporal Perspectives” does not investigate the notion of perspective in a spatial approach. Although the image or the “composition” is created by the position and movement of the viewer, the created image represents formation and change on a linear timeline. In this case, perspective is not spatial and static, rather it refers to the unstable change of position in time.