b.1996 Devon, England
Lives and works in London


The politics and stories of slow material cycles drive my practice. I craft clay I dig up at my birthplace, Devon, dye old bed sheets with food waste and cast metal from drinking tankards. I examine and question materiality within ecology, absence, learning, collaboration, tactility and multispecies feminism. Complementary to my studio practice, I run socially engaged workshops generating discussion and play. These collective learning experiences often inform my making. I am interested in what sits beyond engagement with the natural world and coexistence in the Anthropocene. My references include 1800's folklore, children's books, board games, learning theory and playful conversations. The Devon pixie is a learning point for fostering ecological interconnectedness and is a figure I return to. I explore how pixies are relevant today due to idealised perceptions of nature, tales of care and collaboration, representing bisexual-erasure, and their playful attitude, pranking and laughing. The work celebrates this play, compassion, and multispecies collaboration as a subversive act through sculpture as delicate as a pixie sighting. Where can we break down barriers between ecology and the body, permanent and disappearing, human and land, academia and instinct, growing and fading?