Interdependency is exciting to me: I become myself in relation to you; as I rub against other things, other bodies, they change me and become a part of me. The edges of things, the edges that delineate the end of me and the beginning of you, are no longer clear. My work is rooted in questions of the body and relationships between bodies. The body includes my own physical form, but also the forms of objects and structures around me. I am compelled to explore what happens when people, objects and walls inhabit the same space together. I want to create experiences where differences between things become undone, where I see myself in things that are different from me. And where things too, see themselves in each other. Relationships (my relationships with people and relationships with and between things) are central to what I do and how I understand art to exist in the world. For me, all acts of making are inherently collaborative. Whether I am collaborating with a material or another artists, I am never working alone. I employ diverse strategies that are in constant communication with each other, from sculpture and drawing to performance and movement-based practices. I believe that form is inherently political—through encounters with art, people change the way they relate to the world around them and to each other. It is from this belief in form as a radical instrument of social change that I make my work.