This chapter focuses on both the Greek and English meanings, that delivers the confusion and disorder of global climate change (GCC) and emerging from the perceived gap' between Heaven and Earth. It also discusses that to illustrate the complexity and temporal quality of an intersectional analysis, David Jackson's Pulled from all angles with strings attached' places a pregnant young woman of color in motion amid the chaos of the social and natural worlds. Jackson's dynamic image may be said to epitomize what the Anthropocene looks like, an age of human dominion even as most struggle with a multiplicity of simultaneous demands. In Jane Caputi's piece, Mother Earth meets the Anthropocene: an intersectional ecofeminist analysis', she wittingly applies cutting feminist critical analysis to explore and unpack how terms such as the Anthropocene', Mother Earth', and GCC are used and abused, by whom, and for what purposes.