In modern times, images seem to roam everywhere, being overproduced and filling every corner; each and every second, viewers encounter images from different time and space. Contrasting to digital photography’s precision and speed, silver gelatin printing is comparatively slow and preserving features of craftsmanship in its practice. An image that takes less than a second to capture requires manifold amount of time to process and develop until finally a final image is yielded. Such a working pattern causes an imbalance between on-site and time management; the transience on-site and the prolonged gaze off-site create an interesting contrast. This series of images was first shot when the artist was studying in Europe; nonetheless, it wasn’t until the artist returned home that the image narrative was developed off-site. This series combines images with text notes to depict one farewell scene after another, leading viewers into swaying and hesitation, lingering and unwillingness to part, while they delve themselves in this boundary between personal memories and image creation.