Through mapping, I examine identity, relationships, and physical terrain. Mapping is both a form my work inhabits and a strategy through which it evolves. As I work, the messiness of real life mixes with abstract information; the autobiographical and the geographical fuse. While my work is derived from objective sources, it is mediated by an intuitive interpretation of that content.

In my new series Lost, I revisit previous site-specific installations. Composed of yarn and nails, the original wall drawings were made for particular venues. I am reconsidering their kinked and knotted remnants, combining those materials with handmade felt. While the original installations were rigorously planned, the new incarnations are loose and unpredictable, embracing an open-ended process. While they once referenced specific places, they now engage in a dialogue with my personal history and enact the passing of time.

Other pieces are based upon my travels. More than a record of trips, these works translate an impersonal diagram of routes into an examination of identity. They function as psychogeographic maps or journals, layering images of places, networks, diagrams, and architectural plans. Some of these pieces are variable in form, conforming organically to the conditions of a site.