Pjay in Utah, USA focuses on a routine social border: “I choose to take a picture of an invisible border at my school. In our cafeteria, the seniors sit at the first few tables and the underclassmen in the rest.”
YileneEn28 in Singapore shows the river that serves as a physical and political border between Singapore and Malaysia, a view she describes as “bittersweet” – “I am actually a newly converted Singaporean from Malaysia. The landscape of Malaysia seems to always remind me of a piece of me I had left behind for my future, and what indeed was different for me now compared to the past.”
Alyss7nicole in Oregon, USA focuses on social and economic boundaries in the city of Portland, defined by different sides of the river. “I noticed the clothing left from homeless people living out here next to a used needle trash dispensary … although, this could be seen a stereotypical output for all those living across the bridge. But from my experience this is what I have come across.”
Jhopeful708 in Singapore photographed her cute bunnies to point to the protective nature of some boundaries: “We want to prevent them from escaping, getting lost, or running to areas they shouldn’t be accessing.” She draws parallels with the kinds of protective boundaries in place for humans.
Kenyaclark207 in Utah, USA describes the allure of borders. “Boundaries exist to make us wonder about what could be … we desire to know more about something we can’t fully experience.”