The two images include in the A3 collection are from the Japanese House series (2010) through which the artist photographed some of the buildings constructed during the period of Japanese occupation (1895-1945) that remain in Taiwan. Yoneda not only focuses on the original Japanese features of these houses but also the details that have been altered since the end of the occupation. Former Residence of the Daughter of Japanese Prime Minister, Kentaro Suzuki who Accepted the Potsdam Declaration and Full Surrender to the Allied Powers Ending the Second World War, Qingtian Street, I depicts a dusty room with Japanese window frames but no views. Its title offers a biography of the original inhabitants and their historical role before the postwar Chinese Nationalist takeover. The wall behind the counter in Former House of General Wang Shu-ming, the Chief of Staff under Chiang Kai-Shek, Cidong Street, I has been painted a deep red. The detailed title subtly suggests how later, local residents may have altered the home’s original color to make it more “Chinese.” The yet-to-be acknowledged history of the occupation of Taiwian and other East Asian countries by Japan during World War II is subtly disclosed in Yoneda’s images. Instead of presenting monuments, the artist chooses to depict these houses where the domestic lives of local Taiwanese are unfolding. The complexity of history is thus foregrounded by the overlapping of the everyday, the memory and the remains.