In this chapter, the authors explore the fluid sea‒land continuum from the perspective of landscape architecture, echoing the concerns voiced by P. Steinberg and K. Peters. For landscape architecture, the intervention of, for example, an engineered linear seawall is on the one hand a response which relies on a land‒sea binary. As noted, typically landscape architecture has been complicit in the cleaving of sea from land, as the engineering underpinnings of the profession seek rational and often mechanistic solutions for how to join the land to the sea, or how to protect the land from the sea. In the design realm of the landscape architect working with the coast, delineations are generally horizontal, and parallel with, the coastline. Designed in 2004–2006 by landscape architect Teresa Moller, the pathway reflects her inspiration as a channelling of the words from a famous Chilean poet, who described Chile as '"pure geography"'. The design 'surrenders to the power and beauty of the ocean'.