Immutable - acrylic on Dibond, 100 x 70 cm, Nov. 2020

Digital interfaces have a profound impact on our perspective, but even when they are used to skew what we perceive in a certain direction, the truth does not bend. My hope is that we learn to dedicate our use of technology to be more truthful.

Asynchronous Transfer - acrylic on Dibond, 100 x 70 cm, Nov. 2020

More and more of our communication passes through digital conduits, and this progress is an amazing accomplishment, but it reaffirms the preciousness of human interaction in physical space. It’s harder to talk past eachother or maintain an airtight echo chamber when we can look eachother in the eye.

Bleeding Edge - acrylic on Dibond, 100 x 70 cm, Nov. 2020

It’s amazing to witness how far our innovations can go, but at what cost do we keep pushing forward? Who gets cut out in the process? We have to remember that the heartbeat driving us to the furthest reaches of technological discovery is still fundamentally human, and we will only survive if we look out for each other. 

Pulsar - acrylic on Dibond, 100 x 70 cm, Nov. 2020

What if we could gather up all of these digital spaces that absorb our attention and blow them to oblivion? Would we be able to go back to the way we were before? If we chose to rebuild it all again, would we do it with the knowledge that we must hold our shared humanity sacred? 

Torrent - acrylic on Dibond, 100 x 70 cm, Nov. 2020

There is beauty in distortion. Look no further than what artists create in world of electronic music. Noise can be sculpted into monumental forms. Electrical currents can be pushed into vistas of controlled chaos. But ultimately even these extreme expressions begin to mirror the natural world, like clouds passing through the sky.

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