A population's identity and sense of belonging have long influenced and been influenced by the politics operating and governing in that country. History has taught us that the borders within which individuals conceive of themselves, recognise their own group and moderate their actions will periodically extend and contract in response to social changes, financial crises, anthropological phenomena and political ideals.
On 7 May 2019, Danish Prime Minister announced that a new general election would be held on 5 June, the day on which the country celebrates the anniversary of the Danish constitution.
Bursting in on this sequence of photographs of everyday life that depict the social situations, landscapes and references that outline the characteristic features of the Danish population are the campaign posters that infiltrated the city during the weeks prior to election day on 5 June 2019. However, these posters of political candidates were defaced by the population as a show of rejection, itself a build-up from the reaction to the election campaigns; a reaction whose beginning and end are becoming ever-more blurred. The precarious balance affecting modern-day society is best conveyed as a map dotted with different elements, actions and reactions, no longer arranged in a cause-and-effect relationship.