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Editor's note
A book of essays about the spaces between stability and risk, solitude, and the occasional claustrophobia of ordinary life. The essays draw on moments and relationships in the author's own life to explore issues of wandering, being lost, and the uses of the unknown, resulting in a stimulating, provoking voyage of discovery.

To lose yourself: a voluptuous surrender, lost in your arms, lost to the world, utterly immersed in what is present so that its surroundings fade away. In Walter Benjamin’s terms, to be lost is to be fully present, and to be fully present is to be capable of being in uncertainty and mystery.