This book was conceived before the global pandemic of COVID-19 in winter/spring 2020. It has been conceived with a feminist intention and is founded and focused on solidarity, highlighting the need for shared activities and experiences of being in the world, appearing but also occupying spaces. Since the 2008 global financial crisis, the authors have observed a number of other visual phenomena accompanying and/or driving political and social activism. It offers a platform that gives voice to multiple differing perspectives, often interlaced with one another, that de-centre single narratives and address imbalances of power, and offers strategies for alternative organising and transformation with/in arts enabling social change. The Greenham Common's protestors' dwellings and the artistic work of Paula Chambers, Malgorzata Markiewicz and Sera Waters are discussed in the context of domesticity and its feminist restaging, reclaiming and critique. Wallace argues that Bretteville’s activ(e)ist, open and elliptical memorials question the hegemony of visibility within the urban environment, highlighting absences and omissions.