The piece that really grabbed my attention was something that I nearly overlooked until I decided to inspect it more closely. It was called "Who am we?" and made by a Korean-American artist named Do-Ho Suh in 1962.
From a distance it looks like simply a grid of dots on a piece of white paper. When I got closer I realized that they were not dots but actually very small circular portraits of people. This effect was achieved on a four-color offset print. It is clear by the title that the artist's intent by have hundreds of people bland into a uniform picture was to make a point about a lack of individuality of the group. All of the portraits are of Asian faces, presumably Korean. I think that Do-Ho Suh is referring to Korean-American immigrants, and how they are often seen as a unit instead of individuals. The way the portraits are arranged in perfect rows and columns, makes them even more anonymous and impossible to tell apart. I like how the piece forces you to nearly push your nose up against it to see all the details, this makes it almost an interactive work of art. It changes completely from one distance to another.