As mentioned earlier, I just debuted some new work in the Fertile Solitude exhibition at Mills Gallery in Boston. The suite of four pieces is called, collectively, The Ekstatikon Canon. The title comes from a Greek term for ecstasy, notably used by the philosopher Martin Heidegger in his study of time. These pieces share many elements: an entreaty to look closer, discover, and see the unseen.
Why Ekstatikon? I've been researching time, not so much as the linear experience that we encounter every day, but the ways we attempt to transcend its limitations. Silhouette imagery is taken from historical representations of religious deaths, apotheosis and nemesis. Given the near-universal acceleration of modern communication to the point of singularity, I think the subject matter is particularly (apologies in advance) timely.
Other things to keep an eye out for: light and shadow, projection and reflection, and materials not always being what they seem. Although if you can't make it to the show, the images above will hopefully provide a feel for these latest works.