Respect to three.sentenc.es
2015 Guinness World Record for "The smallest sculpture of a human form". A sculpture about trust, tiny in space yet born of a love spanning a lifetime.
Inspired by Antonio Canova's sculpture in the Louvre. The story of a meeting after 25 years.
Intensity is a work of sheer coincidence, like the discovery of the X-Ray. I don't know what it means, but I do know that it was destroyed only days after its creation.
This ground-breaking video is the first ever film of nano technology using painstakingly slow stop frame photography on a Scanning Electron Microscope.
Sometimes in life you fall. Fall from love, fall from grace, fall from self, fall from dreams. This is the sculpture of the beautiful hand that caught my soul as it plummeted.
Without fail science, magic, and religion have pandered to the cult of youthfulness. This sculpture explores our obcession with youth and beauty.
We are witnessing a mass extinction of Amphibia. An exotic fungus called Chytrid is delivering the blow.
A sculpture of my mother's hands. The hands that nurtured me, taught me, held me.
This work paints the surprisingly spiritual conversation I had with one powerful Goldman Sachs banker as he sat in the eye of the storm..
This work is about a mysterious story from long ago has forever influenced the Savoy Hotel in London.We believe in superstition as an irrational response to our lack of understanding of how the universe works.
Satori is a Japanese Buddhist term for "Enlightenment". Buddhist teachings explain that our perceptions of reality are built on the foundation of ego.
Hans Holbein the Younger is thought to be one of the fathers of Anamorphic Art. This sculpture is my tribute to his genius and inventiveness. It is an expression of gratitude for the influence he has had on my life.
At the singularity moment, a human made machine will design a machine more advanced than itself. This moment will mark the end of mankind's dominance.
How do you feel about yourself? How do you feel about your actions?
As we move deeper into the 21st century humankind is only just starting to develop an understanding of the interconnectedness of all things.
In this sculpture I map the morphic relationship we have with our ancestors. It is the wedding photo of my grandparents.
This piece explores the nature of scent, of smell using the visual sense. Is it possible?
A sculpture exploring the relationship between a son and his father, touching on both the physical and emotional.
Dietro di me is a larger-than-life sculpture of a my father. A series of cross-sections of his naked body glazed onto sheets of structural glass. The work explores those times when even the most supportive parent is not there and one learns to be truly alone.
This piece zooms subatomic space to the resolution of human understanding. It gives us the opportunity to digest how matter is a matter of perception. We are made up of largely empty space.
Imagine having to flee your homeland because of war, terror or persecution. Imagine being a child and not having your parents with you because they were killed before you left or were unable to leave. Imagine arriving in a strange country, seeking asylum, completely alone. Imagine having absolutely nothing.
This nude of my father is my study on how data flows through the human corpus collosum. We all exist as split personalities: spiritual and operational.
This is a study of the "Meta Ego", a modern technological evolution of the ancient Self. How much data is needed to represent the self?
The ancient city of Jerusalem is a melting pot of religions, cultures, histories, languages and philosophies all wanting more.
This is a sculpture of physics at its most hilarious.
This piece explores the vicissitudes of marriage using science as a medium. It deploys the precise language of mathematics to express an ephemeral experience. It transforms love into an algorithm.
Paint & Ink
'Faces of the Moon' explores my own face as I move through my biorhythmic dance with the moon.
“Reality is merely an illusion, albeit a very persistent one.” ― Albert Einstein