It’s just too good to be true
At what point does something real become imagined?
They’re called vanishing points, for example where parallel lines appear to converge in long views of landscapes, or more philosophically in long-term views of life. Lawrie Bradly, Surrey Hills, Victoria, Australia
• When it seems too good to be true. Avril Taylor, Dundas, Ontario, Canada
• At the blink of an eye. David Turner, Bellevue Heights, South Australia
• When it passes over the event horizon of a black hole. Paul Broady, Christchurch, New Zealand
• One possible reason that children are often fascinated by dinosaurs is that they help them work out what is real and what is to be feared. Dinosaurs were real but no longer exist and were fierce but are no longer scary. David Isaacs, Sydney, Australia
• For me, usually at about 4am. Donna Samoyloff, Toronto, Canada