My current research is focused on the tangible manifestation of time, identity and culture into a multi-dimensional whole. It explores what overlays these interactive relationships, interrogating the boundaries of our perceived space and time and evoking conversations about the influence of social and technological cycles on identity and history. The body of work explores a seamless multimedia conversation where time becomes a familiar stranger, both constant and liminal throughout the cycles of evolution. The theories and ideas examined are built into a makeshift palimpsest from a foundation of used negative films holding inverted memories and experiences of strangers from unknown places in non-contextualized times. These memorabilia obtained over several years after their abandonment have been aggregated with digital collages which carry excerpts from the Orikis, a Yoruba oratory tradition that poetically exalts individual subjects. The ongoing execution is an aggregation and close juxtaposition of self-identity alongside a relic of collective identity. The context of the print’s styles, digital technology, contemporary and obsolete materials used to manifest “untitled” communicate shifts in time and space, and capture a conflicting harmony in each element’s production. How does one navigate collective history? Can identity be reclaimed and who and what has authorship?