On Reflection : Geodesic Geodome, 2018 (acrylic mirror, wooden plinth)
Created for Chelmsford Cathedral to reflect the stunning ceiling and surrounding space, drawing the visitors attention to the architecture and internal decor.
Peace Cups, 2018 (shot glasses, water, cochineal food colouring, wooden plinth)
Ghost Books, 2016 (box frames, books, paint)
Created for a group exhibition at the new Beecroft Gallery in Southend, 'Ghost Books' pays homage to the recent history of the building as the town's public library.
Untitled, 2015 (illustrations)
A response to a residency at TAP in Southend created for a publication which looks at the 'exhibiiton' and it's visitors.
'Glory' (the shelf life of a trophy), 2014 (found images and old trophies)
'Glory' seeks to celebrate the pure indulgence of ones achievements. From winning the local pram race to winning Wimbledon, it's that moment when the trophy is passed into your hands when you can truely say 'I did that' here is the proof, and you turn and smile at the camera clutching your prize. This selection of found images captures that moment of Glory between person, trophy and audience, a snapshot of fame.
#southendairshow2013, 2013 (cut vinyl)
Created for the Beecroft Gallery in Southend the installation was a tongue in cheek response to the council's decision to withdraw support for the annual airshow. The walls were filled with cut vinyl sillouettes of birds found on nearby 'Two Tree island'.
The Chelmsford Bead, 2012 (perspex sphere, cut vinyl, ball bearing, valve)
Created to celebrate the histories of Chelmsford in conjunction with Essex County Council's olympic themed events performed across the summer of 2012. Imagery on the bead includes references to Marconi, Grayson Perry, Hoffman and Crompton.
Mesopotamia: the land between two rivers, 2011 (cut vinyl on card)
A series of cut vinyl paintings (30 in total) which capture an area of the local town often used as the scene of mock elections during the nineteenth century. ‘Mesopotamia’ (the land between two rivers) was the name given to the small island which formed where the River Chelmer branched before reuniting at the junction with the Can. Matching maps from the nineteenth century to the existing landscape the old island area encompassed land both sides of Springfield Road east of the river as it crosses near the town, an area now filled with shops and car parks.