A glimmering inland sea of shimmering CDs has been created in a 10 acre field, at Long Knoll in Wiltshire, by local light artist Bruce Munro.
Over 600,000 CDs were put into position by hand, with a stone placed on top to prevent wind damage by 140 volunteers over the summer solstice weekend.
The result is an ocean of light that from one angle glows with a soft blue haze and from another, dazzles with the light of 600,000 mirrors.
Grand Designs presenter Kevin McCloud was among the volunteers pitching in to help Munro create the Wiltshire inland sea - the first in a number of self-funded installations to appear in the field near Kilmington.
It was at the end of last year that Bruce Munro put out the appeal for a million unwanted CDs to create the 120 metre square carpet of discs.
Thousands of CDs were donated from around the world including a parcel of damaged choral music CDs that arrived direct from the Vatican's media company.
But it's not the first time that this 10 acre site has been used as an impromptu art space. Back in 2005 Munro created the iconic 'Field of Light', a waving crop of light-changing fibre-optic 'desert flowers', in the field.
Lying in the shadow of one of Wiltshire's ancient hills, and bisected by a public footpath it is, according to Munro, "a great public gallery space".
"I was very nervous about it," admits Munro. “You never know how something will work out, but now I could not be happier. I'm so grateful to everyone who turned out to help and CDSea looks amazing, like a giant painting on the grass."
It was hoped that the CDSea would remain in place for two months.
But, unfortunately, despite the grass being mowed at Long Knoll Field to prepare the 'canvas' - grass growth and the damage 'wreaked by birds flipping up the CDs' has forced the installation to be disbanded earlier then expected.
But before the teams of kids, each paid £1 per bag to collect the CDs, were let loose on the field - the CDSea was given a brief new lease of life when it was illuminated by the light of £200 worth of rockets.
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