If there is a characteristic specific to the temporality of our contemporary landscape, it is an absence of horizons.

In the work of philosopher and mathematician Gilles Chatelet, horizons function as the gestural inscription of a ‘dynasty of problems’. Through a kind of mathematical-phenomenological ‘unveiling’ of a problem-space, gesture indexes the implication and the mobilization of thinking within that space. Contrary to the point of infinity which would distort or erase determinations along the path of a horizon, for Chatelet, gesture meant the gain of traction and determination.