This is an editorial project that promotes the ideology of randomness, drifting away and the search for emotional experiences, starting with Guy Debord as a reference. To express the idea, this publication offers a manifest, which explains the purpose of the project, and a visual metaphor about the mental exercise of maps and routes, followed by essays that make reflections on the city, getting lost and letting go.
"While it is important to let your senses absorb the spaces that surround you, it is equally, if not, more important to be in new spaces, accidentally bumped into; pay attention to the smallest details, fragments, lost objects that make walking a reward in itself, in a slower pace and with more opportunity to enjoy simple pleasures.
Society and the globalization of this has conditioned us to live, to feel and to perceive. We walk along paths that not have been made by ourselves. We are guided by what is established, what is given to us, and the easiness of having everything available what we want has turned us into a not sense of life. We repeat ourselves and that is why we want to break with the topic to change to the ideal and maybe to the unreal. We have ceased to love the cities and above all to enjoy it. It is important for citizens to love their cities again. Show yourself in the streets and start walking.
Our proposal is that the outside reflects the inside, starting from reality looking for intimacy. The psychogeography is a proposal mainly of situationism in which it seeks to understand the effects and forms of geographic environment on the emotions and behavior of individuals. One of the most popular strategies of psychogeography, while not the most important, is to let yourself drift away."
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