The mountain has always been a part of human life and a central motif in art as long as art has existed. Using chalk, Ingeborg Annie Lindahl draws enormous mountains on walls and large canvases. Each mountain is depicted with a minimum of colour, whether white and black or grey and black, but is nevertheless recognizable and richly detailed, showing topographical features such as peaks, mountainsides, valleys, waterfalls, and pockets of snow. Mountains are highly symbolic in art; they provide shelter, but are also dangerous and full of stories and myths. Mountains are often seen as quintessentially Norwegian, something that identifies an entire nation. But can a mountain be owned? They were created long before humans populated their regions. Nevertheless, we carry on as though we own everything in them; natural resources, plants, and wildlife are constantly being impacted and extracted for our own consumption. Lindahl draws with chalk or charcoal, materials that originally stem from nature, or from mountains. But mountains are a non-renewable resource – what if they are eradicated? RG