As new technologies increasingly subvert our sense of time and place, my practice investigates the idea that we are living in a dislocated era where knowledge and experience are remembered and envisioned at the same time.

My work stems from my own experiences and those of others I encounter through collecting secondhand objects such as postcards and photographs. I regard these everyday objects that outlive us as ‘atemporal artefacts’, mementos that can trigger memories of our own lost futures.

Excavating the terrain between electronic audio and lens-based visual art, my process fluctuates between the use of analogue and digital technologies. My work is frequently characterised by 'accidental' material nature such as dust, scratches, noise or glitches. I exploit the attributes of photography that suspend and preserve a moment and expand these fragments of time into a territory that telescopes the past and the present.