View the show from the mobile exhibition.
The emotional experience drew attention to the growing number of homeless neighbors in Seattle, one face at a time.
Over a cold November weekend in 2017 the Mission partnered with acclaimed international photographer, Lee Jeffries, to create a powerful outdoor exhibit.
Lost Angels, a public mobile art exhibition, featured portraits of unsheltered men and women projected at massive-scale onto the facades of buildings and landmarks throughout Seattle neighborhoods. Accompanied by stories of the individuals featured, the entire experience drew attention to the growing number of homeless neighbors in Seattle, one face at a time.
For I was hungry and you gave me food,
I was thirsty and you gave me drink,
I was a stranger and you welcomed me.
Heroin stopped his heart twice.
Now he’s using that heart to help rescue others.
At 14, he rescued his siblings
from a life of abuse.
Jail, treatment, the streets, and
transitional housing were a repeated cycle.
without homes are also
battling mental illness.
Her street name
Read Roslyn's story.
Roughly 35% of King
suffer with mental illness.
Tonight, 4,191 people
living on the streets are
struggling with addiction.
Tonight 5,485 people on
King County are sleeping
on the streets
40% have a
are homeless in
A young artist
trapped by her addiction and hunger.
Read Alaina's story.
1 in 5 children goes hungry
in Washington state.
To us, it is one too many.
Help our homeless neighbors
living on the street
Your generosity will meet urgent needs, and help
those who are lost — struggling with homelessness, addiction,
and feeling utterly alone and isolated — become found.