As such they may be seen in very different ways, not only by people on either side, but also by people on the same side.
This is the symbolic aspect of community (or communion) boundary and is fundamental to gaining an appreciation of how people experience communities (and communion).
This, and the above discussion, leads us to three key questions: Cohen argues that ‘community’ involves two related suggestions that the members of a group have something in common with each other; and the thing held in common distinguishes them in a significant way from the members of other possible groups (Cohen 1985: 12).
Community, thus, implies both similarity and difference.
For some it might mean little more than a glorified reworking of the market.