First Person, Plural is the story of addiction and recovery, family relationships and absences through photographs and photo-based experiments. Portraits, landscapes, and alternatively processed photograms—made using heirlooms and other precious objects as well as organic materials like tomato slices, onions, oranges, and common herbs—negotiate the duplicitous nature of familial relationships that are characterized by the long-term psychological struggles of a single family member and her addiction. My mother, my brother, my husband, me and others. Each image is a document of duration and of presence. Together, the alternating content creates a constantly shifting narrative—a system without a concrete beginning or end.