The work is inspired by the act people-watching and transposes that experience, as near as possible, into a static artwork. The selected photographs inform a necessarily incomplete, open-ended, and biased synthesis of observed people passing through public spaces as they go about their everyday activities. Just as in people-watching, I pickup on only the most notable external signifiers of who those depicted are via their appearance, apparent relationships, and activities. The work represents a social image-text that must be read. The fragmented formal technique offers more information than a single photograph, which slows the reading while still withholding an authoritative singular narrative. Viewers participate by reenacting the interpretive processes of people-watching, using the juxtaposition and repetition of provided imagery as clues to develop their own estimations of identities and narratives. I hope to implicate viewers as actively constructing their view of others from influential social paradigms in which we all participate and shape over time.