The act of looking and how we navigate through a work can inform the viewer to its meaning or in fact be a part of its content. In 3 views of Mount Everest we are afforded 3 different points of view of the same mountain. How do we become intimate with someone or something? I believe it is by having as many diverse experiences of that thing as possible. From a distance we can experience the iterated landscape, but as we move closer to consider them in more detail we are denied our view of the mountain and instead are confronted with our own reflection. But, perhaps in this moment, we realize that the eyepiece will give us another access back to the mountain. As we then gaze into the eyepiece there is a shift in our perspective. In fact there is a lens of low magnification that allows the viewer to see the tool pathing, residue of 3D machining. This shift of perspective, hopefully gives rise for the viewer to question their relationship to these objects and to the very act of looking. Seeing the tool path gives the work another subtext to be considered, the natural world versus the manufactured.