Back in 1945, Zora Neale Hurston wrote to W.E.B. Du Bois suggesting a cemetery that honored well-known African Americans on 100 acres of land in Florida, arguing that they should not “lie in inconspicuous forgetfulness….We must assume the responsibility of their graves being known and honored.” A few blocks away from where George Floyd died, artists Anna Barber and Conner Wright created a symbolic cemetery called “Say their names” to honor the lives of Black men, women and children who died at the hands of police. Art, they feel, can put “a big problem into perspective.” Indeed, in The Art of Forgetting (1999), Adrian Forty argues that “the materiality of monuments can be seen to elicit a particular collective mode of remembering which shapes the consumption of the past as a shared cultural form of memory.”