In Atayal and Truku indigenous tradition, weaving is carried out by female elders of the family. One inspiration for this work comes from an exchange between choreographer Watan Tusi and a female Atayal elder from the Wulai tribe, who expressed a reluctance to teach males how to weave. Tusi, who is male, replied, “So I went to the moon and started weaving.” The setting for this work is conceived as the circle of life, with time as longitude and space as cross- weaving threads on a loom. A female elder usually weaves at night, when the sun’s rays illuminate the surface of the moon. In the context of this performance, weaving connects us to a modern mythology, and reveals the unknown.