sculpture, building, earthwork, shrine
a : a case, box, or receptacle; especially : one in which sacred relics (as the bones of a saint) are deposited
b : a place in which devotion is paid to a saint or deity : sanctuary
c : a niche containing a religious image
2 : a receptacle (as a tomb) for the dead
3 : a place or object hallowed by its associations
There's a small square structure
… built of brick, slate and stone. Each wall faces a polar direction: east, south, west, north. It sits in the centre of a square of ground levelled in the hillside, bounded by a wire and post fence. An iron gate acts symbolically as an entrance point from the west. You could enter from anywhere.
So then, a useless little machine for thinking.
As a concept entelechy operates a little like Plato's chora in that it is the source of all art (art as the only thing that resists death) but cannot be pinned down or clearly named - it's a kind of filter. From what I can gather the difference between chora and entelechy is to do with movement, which means time and space — the quality of being in multiple states, still and moving, at the same time. It's about what exists in something from inception and throughout all changes tha condition a life — a possibility, a chance or a potential to be a perfection of whatever it is right there — at first breath. A seeming contradiction that nevertheless happens, all the time, like Henri Bergson's recognition of the necessity of the virtual and actual as coinciding states.