French artist @jr is famous for telling the stories of places through the people who inhabit them. Over the course of two months, JR and his team photographed, filmed and interviewed some 1,200 people from neighborhoods around San Francisco. They then spent more than a year assembling those portraits into a “moving mural,” a digital collage in which characters break out of frozen poses with slow, looping movements. His latest work debuted at @sfmoma on May 23. JR, who collaborated with TIME for the 2018 project “Guns in America,” chose #SanFrancisco because it is a city struggling with contradictions—a home of staggering wealth and poverty, a hub of counterculture and mainstream innovation, a tech-industry town where screens are supposed to connect people but instead cause isolation. “The concept of the mural is very simple,” he says. “No one is more important than another.” Among the individuals in his microcosm are millionaires and homeless people, protesters and police officers, drag queens and tech workers. He did audio interviews with subjects as well, asking people how they’d like to be remembered. Those stories will be presented alongside the kinetic version of the work, which is displayed on a canvas of interconnected screens measuring 107 ft. long (almost four cable cars) and 16 ft. tall. (The project is supported by Lynne and Marc Benioff, TIME’s owners and co-chairs.) Read more about the project at the link in bio.