Quite poignantly, these people are not of the same sex, nationality, or social class. They are "citizens of the world"; they live in the "global village" of the world wide web. In the "Atlas" sub-series of "The Lost"
the artist places the "brutalized" face of the missing person on the background of the geographical map of the place where last he/she was seen. Once again, they are not maps of the same region. Here, the artist adds volume to the face, using basic materials like paper and cardboard, to make double the distance between the factual real of cartography, unique and unrepeatable, and the timeless and spaceless of the spiritual condition of a person who has disappeared not only from the map on the background, but from reality itself.
Moreover, these lost people are also a reminder of the way human relationships are inevitably built. Even if we do not know them in person, these people are like someone who was once dear to us. Someone who is now lost in the vacuum of memory, when, as the artist himself has pointed out, people "know one another, but they do not live one for the other".