The fantasy of The Grapes offered me solace in my journey through grief. Presented as a fairytale, the works reflect on our
yearning for a return to childhood when faced with catastrophe and ultimately, the wonder of imagination and its ability to heal.
Over the past few years I have created a body of work that explores the duality in our perception of the world, being a human being, knowing that our experience of the world is limited.
My interest is in the body, the sensory process, our death, the cycle of life and the mythology we attach to our existence.
In my practice I create chimerical hybrid monsters suspended in fantastical language landscapes to measure the distance and tension between clinical, spiritual and personal spaces. Seductive and menacing, the paintings reveal themselves slowly, immersing the viewer into a web of subjectives, moments of re-organization between human and machine.
Fusing mythology, mathematics and cellular biology, I use a visual language seeking to render in form that which is inherently intangible, what it means to be human.