When multiple continental collisions occur, the resulting deformation may be a superposition if the collisions are not simultaneous. If they occur concurrently, the stresses may interact. The geodynamic evolution of Northeast Brazil from 615 to 580 million years ago resulted from two collisional events. The combined stresses from these events led to an extensive network of shear zones, prompting a mass extrusion towards the northeast. This project aims to develop models of this orogenic superposition and understand the role of the shear zones in absorbing the stresses resulting from the collisions. In addition to employing a 3D multi-scale approach, the variable “time” will be incorporated to create a 4D view of the system. This will involve combining physical-chemical properties, such as pressure and temperature, for analog and numerical tectonic modeling. The ultimate goal is transforming Northeast Brazil into a natural laboratory for studying tectonic extrusion processes. This follows the precedent set by the Himalayas, where continental collisions are extensively studied.