I’d like to hear more about liminality embedded in an ismocratic narrative.
It’s also been said that a characteristic of the times is that so many people are thrown together when they really have no business being next to each other. Thoughts?
Sorry, I don’t know anything about liminality or ismocratic narratives. As for throwing people together, I’m happy (or is it resigned?) to take our being together as our business being next to each other. To perhaps misquote Kao Kalia Yang: “so that our shared realities become more whole. I am happy to help in any way I can. I cannot afford to give in to cynicism.”