The nine images in Narcisos derive from a small photograph on Oscar Muñoz’s identification card. Muñoz placed identical silkscreens bearing this image into shallow Plexiglas boxes, each lined with paper collaged from various sources, and then filled the boxes with water and carbon powder. As the water evaporated and the papers dried, the carbon powder settled through the silkscreens, imprinting images uniquely transformed by chance. This process negates the immediacy of photography and removes the artist’s hand from drawing or printmaking, even as the work bridges these mediums. Created during the violent Colombian conflict of the mid-1990s, Narcisos evokes the fragility and ephemerality of life and tests the limits of graphic representation.