Mention the words “Khmer Rouge” and one is likely to conjure up images of black-clad men and women, their faces stern, their feet in battered pairs of rubber-tire shoes—and all against a backdrop of toil, starvation and death. Such an aesthetic has come to characterize the brutal regime that ruled Cambodia from April 17, 1975, until January 7, 1979. But a new set of photographs donated to the Documentation Center of Cambodia (DC-Cam) from a wom*an in Pursat province’s Veal Veng district provides another glimpse into the life of ruling cadre and their families.