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The Lost I








Multi exposure 

Exhibition at

A reflection on our society: questions that have arisen throughout the ages of humanity, Who am I? What am I doing here?

These fundamental inquiries have occupied human minds since the dawn of civilisation. Yet, in today's fast-paced world, where technology is advancing at an unprecedented rate, and social norms are rapidly changing, these questions have taken on a new urgency.

As we hurtle towards a synthetic humanity, made up of machines and algorithms, it's easy to feel likewe are losing touch with our core identities. The quest for perfection and the fear of failure can lead us to prioritize the opinions of others over our own instincts and desires, leaving us feeling disconnected and lost.


When I observe the youth of today, I see many of them caught in this endless cycle of striving for acceptance, success, and validation. The pressure to conform to societal norms can be suffocating, leaving little room for creativity, exploration, and self-discovery.


But, perhaps, this is where the real opportunity lies. In a world that often feels pre-determined and predetermined, there is immense power in stepping off the beaten path and forging our own unique journeys.


By reconnecting with our passions, values, and innermost desires, we can reclaim our sense of purpose and identity.

The path to self-discovery can be daunting and require tremendous courage, but it is also deeply rewarding.

By embracing our vulnerabilities and embracing our strengths, we can live more authentically and make a positive impact on the world around us. The Lost I can become the Found I - a person who is confident, creative, and compassionate, and who is unafraid to take risks and follow their dreams.     

By A. Pilade


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