Daniel defines the separation of voices inherent in the prison system very easily in the first introductory part of her project, by pointing out the features of the visitor’s entrance with its incongruous manicured lawn and rosebushes. Once inside, on the inmate’s side, such greenery immediately disappears. This very neatly demonstrates the permeated heteroglossia of the prison’s “language” without delving into heavy terms or definitions. The evidence is simply offered up and left for the audience to see the disproportion. One of my favorite characteristics of the project was when the smudges began to appear on screen. Those smudges greatly helped my interpretation of the concept of anamorphosis, which would not have had nearly the impact, nor would the term have stuck itself so much in my mind, had the essay not paired it with a visual. Another characteristic of the essay that eases interpretation is the separation of the stark black blocks over the white background, naturally dividing the confessions into inside/outside categories. The closing sequence very neatly and quietly covers the screen in black, edging out all the windows of white. Every visual element of the essay is organized as a metaphor for the subject manor, allowing the audience to fully understand the impact of the content through analysis afterwards, all without having to spell out those concepts she wanted to convey.