By its nature, the escapist experience is destined to come to an end, and at the other side awaits the common and the everyday. These two sides live in stark, perpetual contrast between what exists vs. what could be, the constant vs. the dynamic, the inward vs. the outward gaze. Yet in the room between the two lies the liminal space – the transient stage – which holds its own attributes. Taking a flight, staring out a car window on the way home from vacation, folding up the circus and razing the ground left behind are all part of this liminal mode. These transitional moments allow for the dressing and undressing of the conscientious transformation required in existing as we meet the other. By doing so, they also remind us, even if for a moment, of the possibility of taking a different position in the face of what exists. Homecoming is the designed space of in between, and the new gaze it offers on what we have ceased to notice.