The idea of displacement and disorientation has been critical in the development of this piece, executed though the effort to translate memory into an object. Defining the way in which the work is informed by my background, family photographs are placed on the sides of Rubik’s cube. The organized geometric structure deals with disorientation and confusion, exploring fragility and strength of human condition. An effort to quantify human pain, the cube twists following ‘God’s Algorithm’ sequence – the maximum number of moves required to solve any combination. With possible 43 252 003 274 489 856 000 combinations, the inability to solve the cube is my inability to quantify human pain. Cut photographs take the form of mixed fragments, suggesting actions of dismembering, dislocation and displacement. The different colours add a degree of playfulness, mixing the strange mood with that of a game. The piece visualises the tragic dimension of human beings split apart, blending stories of tortured people dispersed around the globe, separated from their place and each other.