Though predominantly photographic, I also draw, collage, collect, build websites and create large-scale installations. I hone in on the granular and seemingly insignificant things; the residue of consumer compulsions, odd bits of plastic and decaying organic matter to attempt to understand modern life, the purpose of futility and to learn.

Turnstile landing page

Turnstile: an idiosyncratic and photographic database-driven website

Designed as a component of my PhD research Cultural Mulch, Turnstile was a major feat bringing together PHP/MySql coding, photography, writing and design to create an everchanging interface with a focus on typologies and collecting.

Midweek Social

With two outings in Sydney, Midweek Social was an audience participatory work combining multiple elements: performance, game-playing, socialising, installation and fun.


Though Lurker started as an interrogation of surveillance and privacy post 9/11, it has come to be a curious archive of street fashion. So far, Lurker has visited about 20 countries with about a thousand covers created.

It begs the question: who is the lurker? You, me or them?

Natural Characters

Created as part of the Four Feet artist in residence in Fiskars village, Natural Characters is a series of Chine Collé images of various people I encountered over a month in Finland.


Fast blind sketches of fabulous folk. Letterpress A6 cards available for €9 each plus postage, packaging and handling. Edition of 100.

Wunderwall poster


Large in scale, Wunderwalls comprise thousands of photographs derived from an archive in excess of 400,000 images. Pondering daily life, Wunderwalls bring together disparate images and typologies with a focus on what it is to be human. Each one is unique and is created only once.

"There is too much chicken on your hands"

This fly-on-the-wall installation looks at a typical family christmas spent around the dining table scratching instant lottery tickets collected over the previous year.

Black and white portrait of a male

Question Why

Triggered by government policy that was designed to punish those attempting to escape persecution and squarely aimed at personal freedom, Question Why asked free people banal questions. It resulted in a series of hand-printed images derived from one-minute video recordings.