How might moving, listening, and being together as distinctly orientated bodies in everyday social and political spheres, further heighten our capacity to see what is hidden, erased, marginalized, forced underground? how might active, embodied investigations of place and purpose catalyze perspective? how do memory and our relationships to other bodies inform the angles from which we imagine ourselves in this dance? how might we re-approach learning as a group process fed by individual experience toward a re-imagining and centering of that which is marginalized? In Queer Phenomenology, Sara Ahmed says: We are reminded that what we can see depends too much on which way we are facing. How might we explore our distinct facings as orientations that assert a perspective in and on the dance —and turn inquiry on to poetic and spacial positionalities that slip between ephemeral subjective and objective experiences.