Tynes writes: "The images of women in 'The Lives of Some Women' similarly reflect... unnatural realism, pictures where light sources are unjustified. Beyond this approach, the images reflect on the layering, semi-erasures and collage-making properties of digital image making. He compared his practice of using multiple parts of an image to the sculptor Rodin's practice of reconfiguring his inventory of body parts. 'Once I created an eye I liked, a small alteration was all that was needed to use it again. Memory is basic to the reality of digital files - alter it and reuse it - musical notation through pixels. Pixel scores are what I think these pictures are and what I call them.' "