Our surroundings are continually shifting in subtle ways regardless if we recognize the changes. It is easy to ignore these seemingly still places without questioning their presence or life-like adaptations. However, they are constantly in flux, reacting to the effects of time, geographical location, weather conditions and other temporal phenomena. The locations are representative of the support necessary for our society to function. By capturing them within the frame, I study a single monocular view and initiate the personification of these objects as they are affected by varying conditions—elongating a specific moment of time. The use of repetition draws attention to the evidence of subtle change and ritual. There is order to both the act of photographing and the personified qualities of the structure. Consequently, through the use of the imagery, the changes become rituals of the edifice reacting to its surroundings. I intend for these photographs to draw attention to diverse moments occurring on the most perceptually simple of objects. The viewer can recognize the evolutionary traits in the most solid of forms as it transitions from wet to dry and from morning to evening. Placing the structure within a frame and repeating the composition furthers the ability to identify these details. For the viewer, these images allow access to the ritual of the photographic process and its use as a tool to control space and interject moments of phenomenological appearance.