The objects that were once concrete, tangible, and unwavering become fragmented shells of their former selves though abstraction caused by time. Because of the human memory’s inability to record an accurate archive of the past, we depend on photography as a means to compensate for the incompetent nature of memory. The process of abstraction that an object undergoes due to the separation of time and place is the overarching theme questioned in 105 Purdy Lane. The included photographs are partial and abstracted. Their context is removed to reflect the quality of the memory’s ability to record and retain an accurate record of time and place.