Faceless began as a seminar assingment from my professor, Fawn Potash. The idea of a group show had been suggested, and, after various discussions and rules implemented, we finally settled on the idea of faceless portraits. Yet it was more than just hiding someone’s face, at least, for me it was. As I developed this body of work over the next couple of months, instead of looking of ways to obscure one’s face, I found it more intriguing to find those ways but also have them correlate to who the person was. I made it so that it wasn’t about taking away one’s face, but rather it wasn’t necessary for the viewer to see it in order for the image to still be engaging and speak to the nature of the person or persons in which I was photographing.