In my work I incorporate elements such as painting, light and architectural structures in durational, site-specific installations. They translate transient, fleeting perceptual phenomena into large, space-occupying structures, but at the same time they turn unmoving objects, images and colour surfaces into live events and processes that exist only in time. It is often the viewer’s physical presence that completes and interacts with the artwork. I like to think of it as a play of the perceptible, in which empirical evidence and everyday observations are called into question. Small, often imperceptible changes in light’s wavelength or intensity trigger inexplicable changes in what and how a viewer sees my installations. I want to bring focus to the complexity and fragility in the relationship between human perception and the reality we inhabit.