I create interdisciplinary constructions that elicit sublime and humorous imagery of nature, dance, and domestic references. They unite abstract and figurative elements, and create an ecology of material as well as conceptual interplay between photography and craft. I am interested in interconnective connections, and enjoy mixing seemingly-separate concerns and formal traditions to recontextualize historical techniques, materials, and ways of viewing, yet with a specific vision which poses questions about technology and intimacy, environmentalism, and feminist identity.

My large constructions negotiate between the screen and the loom. They create relationships between shaped color C-prints mounted on aluminum and handmade weavings. The photographs depict glowing plasma-like material that mystifies a commonplace domestic act of cooking into biological and celestial-looking shapes. They are synthesized with large weavings, made by hand in a laborious and meditative process from natural fibers on custom-built shaped looms. The weavings are displayed on the loom on which they were made, as an indication of their creation process. My smaller work consists of drawings and collages that combine weavings with photographs I take of natural elements that reflect the preciousness of Earth's environment, such as feminine-bodied desert dunes, as well as watercolor and oil paintings of women dancing. The curvy, body-like dunes signify aridity and express an ecofeminist concept concerning how both nature and women are mistreated by the dominion of patriarchal systems.

I also make videos. My video artwork developed from my practice as a painter and photographer, as well as my studies in fine art, film, and philosophy. All of my video work involves traveling and social immersion. I set up local relations by organizing gatherings for local populations or by working with a local guide.

The use of slow art, domestic labor in cooking and weaving, and the forms of landscapes and bodies, connect the work with women throughout history and cultures. Each work of art is presented as a way to counter narratives of hegemonic masculinity, and the myth of separateness amidst people and between humans and nature.