The Mnjikaning fishing weirs are located at a site highly charged with layers of history. The recession of the glaciers scarred the geomorphology of the region with drumlin deposits and eroded rock. Detritus from the industrial era has also left its vestige on the site in the form of rail tracks and pilings. This project envisions a set of two bridges and low lying paths that would perform as a lens through which one interprets the site. A set of distinct choreographed spatial and perceptual experiences perform together to provide an understanding of the site that is ever-changing according to the time of day or point in the year. On the bridge one has a visceral experience of the ground, as sound and reflections from the water filter up through slots in the floor. The rigid lines of the bridges frame the site and serve as a backdrop against which the ephemeral and organic, changing nature of the landscape can be read. In committing to walk the full distance of the bridge and pathway, one is rewarded with a transcending experience of the site.