'Our Greatest Foe' follows the impact of war on the faceless individuals that that fight for it, and those who flee from it. Though war and conflict may appear to change form over its many years of documentation, the premise is very much the same. The war process can be glorified without bringing to light its ultimate effects, effects which remain consistent across all decades, societies, races, and places. All of the pieces, though created based on a specific time, place, and war could just as easily represent another. The courage and valiance of the soldiers before and during the heat of battle is contrasted with the war's vicious aftermath. All of the war's participants are presented as faceless individuals, or as people devoid of individuality that could tie them to a specific real life person. By removing the individuality from our perception of war, we enable ourselves to distance ourselves from its gruesome realities, and be less affected emotionally because we are less able to relate to an indiscernible individual. These faceless individuals represent a conflict between a species that should be united. What has been gained? What has been lost? Regardless of the place, the people, or the time, we are shown as fighting ourselves. How can we ever move sufficiently forward if we never cease attacking ourselves. We are our own greatest enemy.