In the immersive video installation Un chemin escarpé / A steep path, Sabur transports us deep into the Caribbean, overflying a cricket pitch in the Blue Mountains of Jamaica and plumbing the depths of the Atlantic Ocean. In a dispersed arrangement on the floor and walls of the gallery space, five screens play out a sprawling narrative that reflects a panoply of human experiences. The videos, presented at different heights, invite viewers to experience the installation physically, as if their bodies were on undulating ground. The title refers to the geologic term “escarpment” and the idea of a precipitous, eroded slope, heralding a difficult journey. Here, Sabur embodies the role of explorer, which she then subverts to defuse the violence often associated with this colonial figure. We see her, among other things, carrying a rhombus-shaped object; this shape is inspired by the latticework above the entrance to her mother’s childhood home in Jamaica. Embedded in her memories, the rhombus becomes an extension of her body, a symbolic gateway with the world. In the videos, Sabur performs sequences of movements, one of which evokes a mysterious sound that rises from the Caribbean Sea every 120 days—the Rossby whistle, a natural phenomenon caused by the oscillations of the water level and pressure exerted on the sea floor, measurable only from space. Zigzagging between fiction and archive, dream and material worlds, Un chemin escarpé / A steep path reveals an introspective choreography that reframes, from within, these aural, geological, and memory-related landscapes.