My artwork engages with “virtual realism” and the politics of visualization. Through case studies in bodycam policies, surveillance advertising, military simulation software, and the use of AI in prisons, my research analyzes how emerging image technologies affect social behaviour through legibility and repetition.

Recent filmworks and video essays explore the systems through which images circulate. The experimental documentary A Camera Captures Images, A Court Sets Them Free examines the impact of viral footage depicting abuses of power on the widespread adoption of body cameras by police forces, while Postphotorealism unpacks law enforcement-led campaigns against synthetic media while the same agencies employ image-based biometric tools. In my practice, I underscore the constructedness of all images, not to contest their truthfulness, but to reveal the technological methods and social conditions through which meaning emerges. Accordingly, my artworks draw on computer vision, animal crypsis, and documentary practices to revitalize the inhabitation of a surveilled world.

Recent exhibitions and screenings include Wil Aballe Art Projects, The 8th FloorCatriona Jeffries, ENTRE, VRAL, Natalia Hug Galerie, Artists Space, and The Polygon Gallery. From 2018 to 2021 I co-edited the periodical QOQQOON. From 2021 to 2022 I participated in the Whitney Independent Study Program. Currently based in Vancouver, Canada. Thank you to Canada Council for the Arts and the BC Arts Council for their funding and support.

Contact via email, insta, youtube.