Looking beyond our initial impression will often give us answers we do not wish to comprehend. The spaces we inhabit and the people we meet all hold individual narratives that initially we cannot see. Dog Days takes a sideways glance at social interaction from a ritualistic perspective examining the people and places linked to the act of dogging. The spaces that were once hives of activity after dark now lay dormant with the increase of online activity and private meets. The online dogging community now presents themselves as crudely typed profiles and explicit photo galleries, their communication has shifted from dirt tracks and dipped headlights. Dog Days revisits these once popular spaces and presents the doggers in unflinching daylight far from their online personas, creating a curious conversation between the past and present and fantasy and reality.