Context, collections, and cartography dominate this issue of Domus India. The cartography of text, time, and nature builds up experiences and produces grounds for ruminations on life, politics, and people we meet or read. Cartography — that is often the notion of space and geography, and represented in two-dimensional languages — is actually debated here for its defiance of space, asking for a geography that is not bound by land freed by the flight of the mind across many places and through many libraries. The maps in our minds produce a way of living and experiencing our everyday life narratively. Walking in locales and places produces memories from far and wide, present in the context of now, where one is walking. The writer, the poet, charts across pages, notes towards a ‘world map of life’, that is then awakens the reader to a reality within as well as beyond the drawings on the map.
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