obscene carbon
of ice and sky
we set fire to the sea
life does not frighten me
eye for an eye
The Great Flood 7209
yellow sky
carbon powder in acrylic medium on board
midnight sun // residency on Svalbard
residency in Roja, Latvia
A0 pentaptych
Shh.. my child, I will make your love eternal
When the ice is gone, we are left in the dark.

Albedo is the reflection coefficient of a surface, it indicates how much energy coming from the...

a word cloud out of comments people leave below articles about the shoot-on-sight policy at the Kaziranga National Park...
short video
short video
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church prayers typed from memory using a faulty typewriter
short video
four short 6-screen videos
soundtrack to a taxi journey
table, gingerbread, framed photo, writing on a wall
Tomorrow in a year. The politics of Ips typographus.

In this research project I look at the conflict surrounding the protection of Poland's Bialowieza Forest...

The philosophical question of nature in art of the anthropocene.

This is my doctoral project, which combines a number of smaller investigations, and where I look at how art can be a mode of inquiry into re-mapping the understanding of our relationship with nature in the context of climate change. I am interested in the pathways that art can take that theory cannot, in the shortcuts, inconsistencies, dynamic, plural and essentially contradictory strategies.

Tomorrow in a year. The politics of Ips typographus. (2015-2017)

Here, I looked at the, still ongoing, conflict surrounding the protection of Poland’s Białowieża Forest during a bark beetle (Ips typographus) infestation, which started around 2015 and caused a large number of the forest's spruces to die. Split between Poland and Belarus, Białowieża Forest is the largest remainder of the vast primeval forests that used to cover this part of lowland Europe and an important element of Poland's cultural as well as natural ecosystem. The conflict lies between the Ministry of Environment and the National Forestry Agency on one side and activists and scientists on the other, with the public opinion largely on the side of the protesters. At least to a certain extent, both sides of the conflict agree on the goal, which is the protection of the forest. It is clear, however, that they differ fundamentally not only in how they intend to protect it, but actually what it is that they intend to protect. In this project, I look at the politics and aesthetics of the conflict as a matter of ontology and epistemology, tracing it back to the foundations of the two sides' positions.

for more information about the conflict: