lines of demarcation

See: confines
References in periodicals archive ?
More than a decade on, we can trace our own lines of demarcation. Some choices are easy.
Contrasting colors can make it easier to see edges and lines of demarcation. For example, use a dark tablecloth and white dishes to see table settings and food more clearly.
"Lines of demarcation within the ILS space are blurring as ceding companies and intermediaries look to the range of cat bonds, sidecars and other collateralized ILS to identify the best tools to meet specific challenges, continue to develop new solutions, and refine existing structures," said the reinsurance intermediary unit of Willis Towers Watson in a statement.
Lines of demarcation within the ILS space are blurring, according to the report, as ceding companies and intermediaries look to the range of cat bonds, sidecars, and other collateralized ILS, to identify the best tools to meet specific challenges, continue to develop new solutions, and refine existing structures.
The council says its role in Prevent is "coordination, education, and support" alongside other bodies including Northumbria Police , and that there are "quite clear lines of demarcation" on what interventions local authority staff can make.
The letter added 'In view of the above, it becomes evidently clear that while both unions can legitimately organise workers in SON, there are clear lines of demarcation as to which union can unionise the senior and junior cadre of staff in the organisation.'
"Organised crime is now facilitating terrorism, and we would have seen lines of demarcation have become blurred and we see that domestically too."
"If there are no lines of demarcation, they encroach on each other and it can become messy quick."
"Cultural Borders of Europe: Narratives, Concepts and Practices in the Present and the Past" (the newest volume in the 'Making Sense of History' series provides a wide-ranging exploration of these lines of demarcation in a variety of regions and historical eras, providing essential insights into the state of European intercultural relations today.
In some instances, the lines of demarcation were not so clear.
In closing chapters, time and space seem to collapse until there are no more lines of demarcation, except for the anchoring voice of Muzhduk.
Beirut is nothing if not chaotic, always changing, and forever overspilling its borders and blurring lines of demarcation. Blazon flips the perspective: The city hangs over your head, both literally and, depending on your familiarity with the place, psychologically.