A series of pieces dealing with memory and the photograph. “Although every image embodies a way of seeing, our perception or appreciation of an image depends also upon our own way of seeing (Berger 1972).” In the action of taking a picture, we “impose our will and perspective”–we crop, frame, and edit. The photograph may be a capture of reality, but not necessarily a realistic one; displaying places and people as condensed data. Thus, the photograph–and the memory–is fragmented, distorted, and unreal.