Two to six channel video art installation. Two to six 34 inch LED televisions, wall-mounted adjacent to each other in landscape orientation, synchronized 19:44 minute 1080p loops.
Samples six characters from two seasons of Star Trek episodes, and re-constructs two seasons in a condensed form, where all the characters have the same amount of “screen time” as the character Uhura, with the added proviso that all the characters are shown talking equally to each other in a random fashion, or conversing alone with a representation of space.
Two-channel video art installation, size variable. One or two 34 inch LED televisions, wall-mounted in portrait orientation to be adjacent or line-of-sight, two 54:00 minute 1080p synchronized loops.
A site-specific video art installation, inspired by artist books produced by foreign artists visiting Japan: Kathan Brown (Paradise, 1982), John Cage (Silence, 1961), and Birgit Skiold (Zen Gardens, 1973). This work combines the transnational print and video aesthetics of three countries into a new hybrid form. Not wishing to be bound to a fixed form on paper, a visual machine constantly creates new video combinations from three main sources: the garden landscapes posted on social media at the Nezu Museum in Japan, three pure colors, and multiplications of pure color with printing plate engraving marks and noise. The generated images are re-inscribed from paper to a video screen with the carousel swipes of the contemporary mobile web mixed with simulated vertical rolls and glitch found in experimental video art by Nam June Paik and Andy Warhol. The result is a combinatoric, ever-changing iconography machine spanning contemporary San Francisco, Tokyo, and London.
Variable size. Portfolio of 63 prints using direct gravure, debossing, and aquatint. Kochi gampi chine-collé on Somerset paper. Four stone statue photogravure composition plates, one drift plate, one emboss plate. Each individual print is 510 x 660mm (20 x 26in). With Ianne Kjorli.
Deconstructed zen garden. Variable-size grid of viewer-selected transnational iconography, featuring multiple printing techniques and visual composition strategies from London, Tokyo, and San Francisco.