Your work beautifully and very magically blends past, present and future, for example placing primordial like forms and figures into seemingly modern scenes. Time is rarely fixed in your works. How does this relate to your understanding of our contemporary moment?
The contemporary moment is always shifting, it isn’t fixed. In the last year, more than ever, we’ve seen how volatile and precarious things can be. Our continuum is the thoughts in our minds, narrating our experiences, consciously and unconsciously. Time is elastic. I’m interested in the ways the past can offer forgotten knowledge and how the future is projected.
Learning From The Virus, Paul B. Preciado, June 2020, ARTFORUM
"If Michel Foucault had survived AIDS in 1984 and had stayed alive until the invention of effective antiretroviral therapy, he would be ninety-three years old today. Would he have agreed to confine himself in his apartment on rue de Vaugirard in Paris? The first philosopher of history to die from complications resulting from the acquired immunodeficiency virus left us with some of the most effective tools for considering the political management of the epidemic—ideas that, in this atmosphere of rampant and contagious disinformation, are like cognitive protective equipment..."
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