Since the end of the twentieth century, Earth system sciences combined with biology have profoundly transformed the relationship between the human species and the world it inhabits, to the point of achieving a vertiginous reversal: what becomes clear is that living organisms are not just occupying the world, but making it. According to the researchers, ethologists, ethnologists, geochemists, and biologists who are constantly repopulating the Earth, bringing to light new dimensions, it seems that life is much more numerous and much more diverse than previously thought and that the world has different limits than the ones commonly accepted. These new scientific approaches demand a rethinking of the relationship to the land, in order to navigate in a changing and unpredictable Earth: soil collapse, disappearance of islands, extinction of species, desertification, water warfare, submergence of sea fronts, flooding of the valleys. The ruin of territories caused by the climate crisis is generating a spatial crisis that calls into question the very tools used to describe it. Indeed, the lack of a common image and imagination is a major obstacle to understanding roles and interactions in devastated environments. Through the work Aït-Touati has been pursuing for several years on stage with Bruno Latour and on paper with the architects of the SOC collective, she will discuss the combined efforts of art and research to capture a plural, multiple, moving, and animated Earth. In this perspective, the map and the stage become laboratories, spaces for modeling and reconfiguring ways of living.