To distinguish them from photojournalism, Bradley shot his 99 portraits with studio lighting and a Hasselblad camera. For each subject, Bradley and his team recorded a statement about where the protester came from, and why he or she was there. The group of portraits is overwhelmingly white and male.

Many of the answers won’t surprise anyone: the guys who rail against corporate influence in politics, the women who are there to spread peace and love. But a few are radical, thoughtful and even whimsical, like the protester who said he was there to serve ice cream.

More importantly, the tired, hopeful and wrinkled faces of the 99 portraits humanize a movement that has no leaders and no individual names attached to it. Looking through the faces, you’ll see the tattooed, the pierced, the bearded — and some people who might look like your family, friends and neighbors.

Farries: “I’m here because this is what America needs. Closed mouths don’t get fed.” (August Bradley)

“I’m here to stop corporate greed and credit score fraud. Worked on Wall St. for 35 years.” (August Bradley)

Neqo: “I’m from Joplin, Mo., which was destroyed by a tornado.” (August Bradley)

Jose: “I’m here to: 1. Support people of the U.S. who are following their constitutional rights. 2. Help get Wall St. out of politics. 3. End the Fed (Federal Reserve).” (August Bradley)

Alexi: “I’m here because property is robbery.” (August Bradley)