Seeing beyond the walls that separate us from the world and from others, allowing ourselves to be transported by images, aspiring to elsewhere, reinventing the everyday . . .
In a society that makes us busy, keeps us entertained, governs us, and constantly demands our attention, when do we have time to be free anymore? Too often associated with leisure, free time could be regarded instead as resistance against productivity, performance, and efficiency, as aspiring to less control and less structure, to more lightness and openness—as a way to invent our own emancipation, to grant ourselves some time and space to be bored, to wander. Photography then appears as a tool for exploration, for making relations and conceiving of new perspectives. And maybe we could also let time be free and sometimes decide for us.