Ramin, meaning "to be present" in the Tafsaqui language, questioned the fluid and flexible nature of contemporaneity.  As the world turns away from the traditional structures of religion, politics, and economics due to a loss of trust, modernity has evolved to embrace transience. With Ramin, a focus is placed on permanence in the face of constant change. With the world changing so rapidly due to crumbling pillars, Ramin turns to memory, landscape, and territory to discover what the constant is during these visceral, global changes.