Itinerario de una mujer en la frontera.

︎︎︎Features in the Portrait Awards 2020 Competition Gallery @Lens Culture
︎︎︎Exhibición online en Vasa Project  “Magic Realism. Latinas en México” curada por Ximena Echague y Fernanda Pineda
︎︎︎Winner of 15th Pollux Awards, Category Self-portrait/Single image. Two Honorable mention/single category. Barcelona Foto Biennale
︎︎︎Winner of IPA (International photography awards) 2020 , Category people / self-portrait/.
︎︎︎2021 - LensCulture Art Photography Award. / Finalist
︎︎︎2022 - Exhibition @IMAGENATION PARIS
︎︎︎2022 - Exhibition @IMAGENATION MILAN
The photographic series “Itinerary of a woman along the border” is a series of Storytelling that seeks to represent through the self-portrait the life of women on the border of Mexico with the United States, more specifically, the life in Ciudad Juárez. Ciudad Juarez is a city marred by violence. The project is a photographic series that seeks to explore the ties between collective memory and the representation of women's identity throughout the history of Ciudad Juárez to make visible how the social imaginary is built around the female body on this border.

“This is such a strong series, especially so for self-portraiture — with so much attention to detail throughout. I love the art direction and how the project extends to other tools and materials beyond the camera.” Dan Rubin. Judge from Internation Photography Awards.

“It's quite clear that this project is motivated by deep personal concerns and a strong sense of activism. And that is a great place to be able to create from; though of course the subject matter that you are dealing with is stirring, complicated and concerning.

The politics and motivation for creating this work is great.Persia is revisiting how collective notions of female identity have been formed for the women of this city based around the events that have defined its recent years. It's an interesting idea and a clever way of thinking about how identity, misinformation, stereotype and the such are constructed.“ LensCulture Review