S. Tomé and C. Verde focus on two distinct geographies and the manner in which immersion and then removal from an area affects the psychology of place. The natural environment encompasses both constructed environments and physical social interactions. While processes of re-envisioning constantly remove memory further from its original context, the attempt to recall, restore, and through extension redesign these environments forms a complex system of wayfinding. This sensation of pieced fragments is mirrored in the accompanying poetry that employs specific yet truncated descriptions of particular moments of experience. The reader is encouraged to reorder these fragments, echoing the manner in which memories surface, shuffle, and submerge.