“To be honest, she’s an alien, don’t tell anyone though….” – False Creek Seawall – Vancouver Public Labyrinth

When I first placed a medium sized dinosaur egg in the middle of the centre of what would become the Vancouver Public Labyrinth, it was not large enough to stand nor sit on.

Far from it.

Then one day I returned for a maintenance visit and of all the stones, that was the only one which was missing.

I re-placed the disappeared centre stone with a much larger, heavier stone. Not just a dinosaur egg but a really big stone.

Some days later, I found yet another large rock during low tide in False Creek and placed it beside the first re-placement stone.

Since then, I have randomly seen people stand upon those two rocks once they reach the centre.

This is the first instance of seeing someone sitting on them.

Perhaps reaching the centre of the Vancouver Public Labyrinth then sitting and watching the setting set is a thing . . .

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  • Human Calendar

  • Land Acknowledgements

    Traditional: recognizes lands traditionally used and/or occupied by the People or First Nations in parts of the country.

    Ancestral: recognizes land that is handed down from generation to generation.

    Unceded: refers to land that was not turned over to the Crown (government) by a treaty or other agreement.

  • Tsí Tkaròn:to

  • Metro Vancouver

    Labyrinths are made on the traditional, ancestral and unceded territory of the Coast Salish peoples –

    Sḵwx̱wú7mesh (Squamish),

    Stó:lō and

    Səl̓ílwətaʔ/Selilwitulh (Tsleil-Waututh)

    and xʷməθkʷəy̓əm (Musqueam) Nations.

    Labyrinths are made in traditional, ancestral and unceded territory of

    the Kwantlen,

    the Katzie,

    the Semiahmoo

    and Tsawwassen First Nations.