This photograph of a rolling landscape belongs to a series of images the artist took during trips to the Eastern Congo. Its pink coloration results from the use of a discontinued military surveillance technology, a type of color infrared film called Kodak Aerochrome. Originally developed in the 1940s for camouflage detection, this aerial reconnaissance film registers an invisible spectrum of infrared light, rendering the green landscape in vivid hues of pink, lavender, and crimson. Seemingly peaceful, if surreal, the site is associated with violence and the displacement of nearly 5,000 people, and thus represents the severe social and political dynamics within which the residents of the Eastern Congo live.