It is the ‘space’ that fascinates me and the dynamics of changes occurring within it through individual’s interactions which are associated with togetherness and separateness, closeness and solitude. 
  As the tide goes away it residues stones on the sand that make temporary imprints, until another tide comes in and allocates them to a different place. These are the micro changes that we barely notice and which occur in a liminal space.     The word ‘liminal’ derives from the Latin word līmen, meaning "a threshold", that is, the bottom part of a doorway that must be crossed when entering a building. In anthropology, liminality is conceptualised as the quality of ambiguity that occurs in the middle stage of transition when participants no longer hold pre-ritual status, but have not yet begun gaining of a new understanding or status when the ritual is complete.     It is often described as of or relating to a sensory threshold, the midpoint of transition in a status-sequence between two positions, which is barely perceptible, yet which often is quite uncomfortable, and which we often would not choose to be in. This is a place where we long for something to be resolved. 
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