Here, Charlton's piece is a giant, but temporary, monument to Kalulu if he hadn't died young, if he had been able to grow up. Represented in two graphite drawings on paper, generally mirroring one another, there are slight differences between the two in their features and poses. On the left, Kalulu side-eyes the viewer. On the right, he glances down. Neither carries anything in his hands, but a colorful forest full of images of palms and pine trees, along with ducks, clouds, fish, and waves, spring out from both figures' backpacks. The collaged elements, which are cut out on paper and vinyl and stuck directly to the wall like stickers, create a unifying umbrella of nature overhead between the drawings. It's at this point that the drawings on paper feel unmatched by the more-direct collages on the wall. The paper is affixed to the wall with heavy metal screws and washers—which hint toward an idea of burdens or shackles, but given the scale of the drawings here, they just feel a bit out of place. Parts of the collage peel away from the wall, which is also slightly distracting. But even so, backing up from those details, you see Charlton making good use of the gallery's expansive wall space, as clouds float above and trees lean in, and ducks fly to and from each figure.