My work responds to violent turning points of modern history, how they have formed our world, and what it means to inherit such collective traumas. I mourn, memorialize, and activate these intractable episodes by recording performances at my home and through visiting sites of past atrocities. At home I explore the roles of perpetrator, victim, bystander, and observer, while at sites I photograph tourists, signage, architecture, and landscaping. 

My primary media are photography and video but I also draw ideas and materials from a range of practices including Land Art, studio art, sound art, sculpture, installation, and endurance labor. My presentations vary from multi-disciplinary and interactive to traditional exhibitions of photography and video. 

My mother was Anglican and my father Jewish. Although only collateral members of my father’s family were caught up in the Holocaust, that connection underlies my concerns. As a British-born naturalized US citizen, my mixed origins and migration often lead me to frame my ideas with questions of home and belonging. I continue to develop my practice towards personal and public ownership of past mass violence and I am beginning to explore how my work can take an activist role in addressing current large-scale failures of social justice.

Statements for individual projects are linked from their respective pages.