The landscape is taken from John Glover’s “Tasmanian Gorge”
I have said, many many times, in my view one is never enough. Of anything, and not just by addicts with no moral compass, think of binge watching TV series; I love them, we love them because we know there’s more in store when a single (or singular) episode ends, that we have dominion, no one is going to tell us we’re done. In a depiction of rural Tasmania, we see colonialism’s bucolic experience of dominion.
Hopes and dreams, solid refuges, structural guarantees; in Jungian dream analysis, the house is a symbol of self. Jung, who saw ‘self’ as a treasure, famously likened our true, inner selves to gold.
“‘The kingdom of Heaven is like treasure hidden in a field
which someone has found; He hides it again,
goes off in his joy, sells everything he owns and buys the field.”
— Matthew 13:44 The New Jerusalem Bible
But in the end, this is what happened:
I must say that this is a study for a larger work yet to come, which has now changed shape in light of the above