A photograph of an anonymous Roman sculpture depicting a young girl (from the Yale University Art Gallery archive) is printed on different grade sandpapers and arranged sequentially.
Due to the unique properties of the printing material, each copy is slightly different in terms of detail, color and visibility. Although each unique copy illustrates the same subject, the same unknown figure, the arrangement somehow exposes a pseudo identity of the girl, an identity that is not descriptive or definitive, on the contrary it is an identity that constructs a a much more ambiguous sense of understanding of who this girl really is.
In reality , the girl that now divided and resurrected in these different self-versions, is not a person that can be identified anymore, nor an object of sculpture, it, itself is the representation of the identity that is never complete or can be understood with certain set parameters. After all, attributed identity is not definitive, it is our seek of closure that makes us believe it is.