‘The Yellow Line’ is a short film featuring participants from communities across the Fermanagh, Donegal, Leitrim, Cavan and Monaghan border-line. 
The film features farmers, horse-owners, scouts, hikers and villagers as they create a yellow-hued physical representation of the invisible border. 
On Saturday October 20, those who participated in ‘The Yellow Line’ were invited to a private event in Stormont’s Parliament Buildings to celebrate their involvement and take part in the second part of the project, the ‘Border People’s Parliament’.
During the ‘Border People’s Parliament,’ Stormont became a space for the voices of the Border people as they considered matters of global political significance that to them are intensely local. 
Throughout the evening these conversations were recorded to be used in future exhibitions of the project. 
At the end of the evening at Stormont, participants were encouraged to write down fundamental principals about their lives and their landscapes, highlighting what Border life means to them. 
These musings will be collated by writer Garrett Carr to create a collective statement about Border life, which will be published as the ‘Border People’s Parliament: Yellow Manifesto’.
The evening concluded with a special viewing of ‘The Yellow Line’ which was projected on to the wall of the Ulster Museum in Belfast. Projected as three-screens, the film was cleverly edited to juxtapose the varying yellow line constructions, from the scouts lining up their yellow kayaks to the farmers forming their line of yellow bales. 
With the use of dramatic aerial shots, the formation of the yellow lines could be seen clearly as they cut through the landscape, representing both the Border and it’s people. The film received great response from the audience participants as they witnessed the powerful result of their involvement.  
With ‘Across and In-Between,’ Suzanne Lacy highlights the wit and cleverness of Border life in the face of political pressures, focusing on the power of play in creatively responding to complex issues. 
Suzanne commented: “Our project draws those who live along the often-invisible boundaries between countries into a conversation—metaphoric and literal – on personal and symbolic meanings of this border and by extension all such borders drawn by political forces. 
“The artwork explores inverse paradigms: visible and invisible, official and unofficial, rural and urban, the real border and imagined ones. For a brief time, we suggest there is a unique in-between identity for those situated between two countries – a Border people – and through playful acts we explore this liminal identity.”
‘Across and In-Between’ was co-commissioned by 14-18 NOW, the UK’s arts programme for the First World War centenary, and Belfast International Arts Festival, with the support of the Government of Ireland’s Department of Culture, Heritage and the Gaeltacht and Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (Reconciliation Fund). 
Across and In Between was co-created with Cian Smyth, Helen Sharp, Mark Thomas of Soup Co, Pedro Rebelo, Conan McIvor, Helen Sloan, Eva Grosman, Garrett Carr and people in Pettigo, Tullyhommon, Castlesaunderson, Magheraveely, Newtownbutler, Cuilcagh Mountain, Counties Fermanagh, Cavan, Monaghan and Donegal. 
‘Across and In-Between’ was showcased as part of Belfast International Arts Festival from October 18 to 23.