The panoramic images that I have created examine both the phantasmagoric and fragmented nature of the city; through these photographs I am considering how the perception of time and space has shifted with the rise of industrialisation and urbanisation. In these panoramic photographs and videos I attempt to reconsider the panorama and its relationship to the city as well its role within the perception of urban temporality. The still photographs piece together fragments of movement in one long panoramic image: using montage I have digitally sewn together several still frames of figures walking through public spaces of the city to create the illusion of continuous movement. This montage technique mimics the device of the moving image yet the stillness of the image creates a layering of past, present and future in a horizontal capacity, thereby revealing the coexistence of time in a tangible, material, and less ephemeral manner than the moving image. Within the moving image, the still frames that make up the illusion of movement are hidden, with each frame passing in quick succession- we only see the present action, the rest is stored in our memory similar to the way we perceive movement in the material world. In contrast, the images I have created purposely lay past and present side by side to create a material presentation of the coexistence of time. The videos attempt to achieve a similar goal while presenting a moving panorama- this moving panorama is also an overlapping of multiples frames with past and present coexisting on the screen, disrupting the seamless illusion of typical moving images.