"Every time they used to give us a two hours break after a long curfew, I never went out of the house. The only thing I wanted to do was to sit at my veranda. I used to have a balcony with glass. I’d open the curtains and put the chair and just sit… I used to sit there doing nothing, looking at the people on the street and all that time I never went out of the house. Every time I’d just sit there looking out and see people rushing here and there buying their things."  Anonymous Portrait #2, Ramallah, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed  Special thanks to Vincent Duraud who assisted me on this project in Palestine. I would also like to thank all people we met in Palestine who invited us into their homes to share their stories with us.

"Every time they used to give us a two hours break after a long curfew, I never went out of the house. The only thing I wanted to do was to sit at my veranda. I used to have a balcony with glass. I’d open the curtains and put the chair and just sit… I used to sit there doing nothing, looking at the people on the street and all that time I never went out of the house. Every time I’d just sit there looking out and see people rushing here and there buying their things."

Anonymous Portrait #2, Ramallah, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

Special thanks to Vincent Duraud who assisted me on this project in Palestine. I would also like to thank all people we met in Palestine who invited us into their homes to share their stories with us.

 "It's like never being able to come home."  Anonymous Portrait #6, Kafr Qaddum, 2014. / C-print, 50x40cm, Framed

"It's like never being able to come home."

Anonymous Portrait #6, Kafr Qaddum, 2014.
/ C-print, 50x40cm, Framed

 Remains from a Friday demonstration, A Stack of Burned Tyres, Kafr Qaddum, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

Remains from a Friday demonstration, A Stack of Burned Tyres, Kafr Qaddum, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

 "Then they told me to take off all of my clothes again and searched every hole in my body. I entered a room that was horizontally 1 meter and vertical 1.5 meters. It was a really strong light, even if I tried to open my eyes, I couldn't.   The next day they put sunglasses on me, I couldn't see anything, even if it was already dark they still put dark sunglasses on. They give you something like half an hour to rest, then they come to investigate you again. I stayed like this for 36 days and this happend every day.   In the investigations the torture is psychological, they annoy you from the inside. In your mind."  Anonymous Portrait #5, Birzeit University, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

"Then they told me to take off all of my clothes again and searched every hole in my body. I entered a room that was horizontally 1 meter and vertical 1.5 meters. It was a really strong light, even if I tried to open my eyes, I couldn't. 

The next day they put sunglasses on me, I couldn't see anything, even if it was already dark they still put dark sunglasses on. They give you something like half an hour to rest, then they come to investigate you again. I stayed like this for 36 days and this happend every day. 

In the investigations the torture is psychological, they annoy you from the inside. In your mind."

Anonymous Portrait #5, Birzeit University, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

 Remains from a conversation, Kafr Qaddum, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

Remains from a conversation, Kafr Qaddum, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

 "When soldiers tried to enter my house. I blocked the door with my cane."  Anonymous Portrait #1, Dheishea Refugee Camp, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

"When soldiers tried to enter my house. I blocked the door with my cane."

Anonymous Portrait #1, Dheishea Refugee Camp, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

 Rubberbullets from a Friday Demonstration, Kafr Qaddum, 2014. / C-print, 30x40cm, Framed

Rubberbullets from a Friday Demonstration, Kafr Qaddum, 2014.
/ C-print, 30x40cm, Framed

 "You always feel like you're less. You know, you always feel like they are smarter, always better. They are always... and you internalise it. They always treat you like shit so you think like shit."  Anonymous Portrait #4, Ramallah, 2014. / C-print, 40x30cm, Framed

"You always feel like you're less. You know, you always feel like they are smarter, always better. They are always... and you internalise it. They always treat you like shit so you think like shit."

Anonymous Portrait #4, Ramallah, 2014.
/ C-print, 40x30cm, Framed

 "Every time they used to give us a two hours break after a long curfew, I never went out of the house. The only thing I wanted to do was to sit at my veranda. I used to have a balcony with glass. I’d open the curtains and put the chair and just sit… I used to sit there doing nothing, looking at the people on the street and all that time I never went out of the house. Every time I’d just sit there looking out and see people rushing here and there buying their things."  Anonymous Portrait #2, Ramallah, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed  Special thanks to Vincent Duraud who assisted me on this project in Palestine. I would also like to thank all people we met in Palestine who invited us into their homes to share their stories with us.
 "It's like never being able to come home."  Anonymous Portrait #6, Kafr Qaddum, 2014. / C-print, 50x40cm, Framed
 Remains from a Friday demonstration, A Stack of Burned Tyres, Kafr Qaddum, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed
 "Then they told me to take off all of my clothes again and searched every hole in my body. I entered a room that was horizontally 1 meter and vertical 1.5 meters. It was a really strong light, even if I tried to open my eyes, I couldn't.   The next day they put sunglasses on me, I couldn't see anything, even if it was already dark they still put dark sunglasses on. They give you something like half an hour to rest, then they come to investigate you again. I stayed like this for 36 days and this happend every day.   In the investigations the torture is psychological, they annoy you from the inside. In your mind."  Anonymous Portrait #5, Birzeit University, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed
 Remains from a conversation, Kafr Qaddum, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed
 "When soldiers tried to enter my house. I blocked the door with my cane."  Anonymous Portrait #1, Dheishea Refugee Camp, 2014. / C-print, 100x70cm, Framed
 Rubberbullets from a Friday Demonstration, Kafr Qaddum, 2014. / C-print, 30x40cm, Framed
 "You always feel like you're less. You know, you always feel like they are smarter, always better. They are always... and you internalise it. They always treat you like shit so you think like shit."  Anonymous Portrait #4, Ramallah, 2014. / C-print, 40x30cm, Framed

"Every time they used to give us a two hours break after a long curfew, I never went out of the house. The only thing I wanted to do was to sit at my veranda. I used to have a balcony with glass. I’d open the curtains and put the chair and just sit… I used to sit there doing nothing, looking at the people on the street and all that time I never went out of the house. Every time I’d just sit there looking out and see people rushing here and there buying their things."

Anonymous Portrait #2, Ramallah, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

Special thanks to Vincent Duraud who assisted me on this project in Palestine. I would also like to thank all people we met in Palestine who invited us into their homes to share their stories with us.

"It's like never being able to come home."

Anonymous Portrait #6, Kafr Qaddum, 2014.
/ C-print, 50x40cm, Framed

Remains from a Friday demonstration, A Stack of Burned Tyres, Kafr Qaddum, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

"Then they told me to take off all of my clothes again and searched every hole in my body. I entered a room that was horizontally 1 meter and vertical 1.5 meters. It was a really strong light, even if I tried to open my eyes, I couldn't. 

The next day they put sunglasses on me, I couldn't see anything, even if it was already dark they still put dark sunglasses on. They give you something like half an hour to rest, then they come to investigate you again. I stayed like this for 36 days and this happend every day. 

In the investigations the torture is psychological, they annoy you from the inside. In your mind."

Anonymous Portrait #5, Birzeit University, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

Remains from a conversation, Kafr Qaddum, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

"When soldiers tried to enter my house. I blocked the door with my cane."

Anonymous Portrait #1, Dheishea Refugee Camp, 2014.
/ C-print, 100x70cm, Framed

Rubberbullets from a Friday Demonstration, Kafr Qaddum, 2014.
/ C-print, 30x40cm, Framed

"You always feel like you're less. You know, you always feel like they are smarter, always better. They are always... and you internalise it. They always treat you like shit so you think like shit."

Anonymous Portrait #4, Ramallah, 2014.
/ C-print, 40x30cm, Framed

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