Weston James Palmer's world assimilates souls to the unnoticed: his subjects occupy their own consciousness, hold their own conversations, and bear their own stories to tell. And like humans, they are loved, hated, ignored, or pitied. There's a vulnerable perspective that focuses on what is often overlooked, what they have to say, and our relation to them. Looking through an anthropomorphic lens bridges the gap between what we see as natural and unnatural. His unmanufactured process waits for the right opportunity to record a moment - when there is a chance to expose truth in the ordinary. And like life, the method can be arbitrary, adventitious, and accidental. Correlating to the time and place he is living, his records are to be viewed in two periods: hopeful and commercial and the latter as equitable and truthful.
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