In the photography exhibition The Meeting of Three Points, the first chapter of Interiors to Being, the images are wheat-pasted directly onto the walls of an underpass between the three Berlin districts; Wedding, Pankow and Prenzlauer Berg which forms a border triangle in an overgrown green area. Known almost exclusively by locals and used as a throughway or for relaxation purposes, this place has a number of important stories to tell. The rail tracks running through it formed the border between East and West during the Cold War and lead to the Baltic coast. At the end of WWII it was a site of heavy fighting between the Russians and the Allies. The area is part of the former death strip around the Berlin Wall, which today is a green belt through the city. The Bösebrücke by the Bornholmer Str. S-Bahn station was the first GDR border crossing to be opened on 9 November 1989. Today it is a place that is battling with gentrification because the adjoining allotments, which have existed since 1896 are under threat of being torn down to make way for luxury apartments. What does this place reflect in today’s world? What can the name Dreiländereck (triangle of three borders) symbolize? What can we learn from the historical importance of this place? The invited artists create a photographic triptych that relates to the site where it is shown.