Rather than exhibit the images on straightforward black or white walls, Le Bal has decorated the ground floor exhibition space in an ornate, pale grey wallpaper. The embellishment has the effect of making the images appear, by sheer comparison, that much rawer. Moreover, rather than being presented in a horizontal line, they are artfully arranged in groups, like paintings on an wall in someone's house. It is a thoughtful interrogation of how to show photography in an era where the public is more demanding of innovative exhibition-making methods.

In the basement is a presentation of work around Duroy's publication 'Unknown' from 2007, featuring fragmented images of rebels, outcasts and people in exile in Europe and the US. Laid out in three long display cabinets are 29 one-off variations of the book, which Stéphane Duroy remade by tearing the pages of the original version. Duroy's process of painting and colouring pages and covers to create 29 unique books is heartrending. This artistic desire to rework imagery to bring a greater level of sensitivity to the work reveals a moving incapacity to let go of the subject. Some images are defaced or disappear, others seem uprooted.

As fierce debate around the question of social identity in Europe and the US continues, the exhibition feels poignant and elliptical, stimulating questions.