For South African artist Jo Ractliffe, the disconnect between appearances and reality may be achingly seen in the subtly scarred landscapes of her own country—provided you know what to look for. In her “As Terras do Fim do Mundo” series (2009–10), she shows us, documenting the sites of the South African Border War (1966–89) in understated black-and-white photographs. The exhibition includes three of these photographs, printed at large scale and displayed unframed, an unvarnished presentation in keeping with the seriousness of their subject matter. In the middle photograph, for example, we see mounds of dark rocks painted with five-pointed stars, in a sparse landscape of grass, bushes, and trees. To the untrained eye, they look like they could be trail markers. But as the accompanying label informs us, they are, in fact, an unmarked mass grave on the outskirts of the Angolan town of Cuito Cuanavale, where some of the deadliest fighting occurred.