I am interested in our relationship to time, land, and loss.

Using the framework of traditional Chinese landscape painting in a contemporary context, my work explores translucency and ancestral memory, image reproduction and degradation, and the land itself as something alive and prescient, capable of grief as much as we are capable of empathy. The connection between the environment and our mental states, as posited by Taoist and Buddhist spiritual understandings, feels particularly worth examining in our current moment.

Moving between painting, printmaking, and installation, I seek to create experiences rooted in body and space. I'm drawn to slow, craft-based processes, both as a mode of restoration and healing, and an alternative to the digital speed of modern-day image production and consumption.


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