How do we perceive cities, and how do we know them? We see our immediate urban surroundings, but, as we come to know a city better, we also qualify what we see nearby with our growing knowledge of that city as a whole. This hybrid study in drawing and book binding explores a kinesthetic basis for Perspective, which is built on the drawing pedagogy of Kimon Nicholaides. It aligns with the transactionalist understanding of perception and considers perspective as partly invented and partly discovered truth. The drawing begain with study of Berlin’s famous Gleisdreieck Station, discovering methods to represent the two intersecting rails and their relationship to the street below. Bookbinding is employed to emphasize the concept of discovery. The book’s unfolding addresses toplogical issues of berlin, through a derive-esque understanding of elevation change and wandering.