Shaun Kelly of Strant Magazine recently wrote a photobook review of Corrections.
"Zora J Murff’s Corrections considers a problem of looking—a societal shortcoming—as evidenced by portraits of individuals with faces obscured and photographs of things and places that regard our willful neglect to look not just at individuals subject to criminal prosecution, but also our own vision in need of correction. Corrections presents the reader with a problem—how to look at portraits of people without identity—that without faces, feel incomplete. And in turn then, poses the question of how to correct our ability to see objectively when looking at that at which we do not know how to look. Murff’s work falls in line with two previous photobooks that deal with, both in proximity to and directly with this inequity: Joel Sternfeld’s On This Site and Thomas Roma’s Enduring Justice. The correlations are not direct and the comparison is not intended to only consider Murff’s work in such a narrow context. Rather, it is to say that the three works inform one another even if unintentionally. Take any one of these three photobooks and place the work in an earlier or later time than that of which it was published and each is still relevant because all three speak to the ongoing and seemingly unending problem of criminal behavior consequence, the injustice therein, and how people and places are effected."
You can read the entire review on Strant Magazine's Camera Reality Blog.