This documentary project focuses on the peripheral boundary of the terraces of the Manzanares Rover as a body in transformation over time. It examines prehistorical spaces of a millennia-old Manzanares more than four kilometres wide, where elephants and mammoths used to coexist and the Carpetani and Romans used to live. A land with suspended temporalities which has stratified the past, which turned it into mutant landscapes. Remains that have been reabsorbed and then vomited out by nature or civilisation shape the edges of the transitory structure of these lands, sometimes empty and wild, other times inhabited by civilisations that left their mark on this land, whose edges currently delimit the Madrid districts of Villaverde and Vallecas. The conquest of the geography entails domestication. To reorder the land, gardens and parterres were built, through which wild nature sprouted. It’s as if a rural park were being staged where the first domesticated animals in the Neolithic grazed. Athletes wearing helmets, running along marked trains, while the Roman paths are covered by the dust of time.