Selected Works

Projective Test: A Sequence Of Associations



Memory operates in a sequence of associations, the intertwining mental connection between words, images, concepts and opinions. Psychologists utilise these techniques through words association and Rorschach tests to triggering episodic memories. This project utilises abstracted material symbolisms to trigger sub-conscious thoughts, a kin to a Rorschach test.


Value: Issue #1

- 2018


Value transcends many plains. It is commonly identified to be monetary (such is the climate of our current society) however there are also intangible or intrinsic value such as emotional, human, and cultural among others. This publication (the first of a five part project) explores the concept of value through exploring the relationship between the various forms of value. Questioning how do we define them.


Deep Seeded Urban Decay



The British council estate, once the symbolism of a classless society, has now become ”shorthand for general lumpenproletarian venality and violence”, (Hanley, 2007 – p9) deep seeded urban decay as Mike Skinner put it. It is difficult to comprehend the extent of the decline of the Modernist’s new society, from a society that would eradicate class struggle to a metaphor for crime and anti-social behaviour. The estate provided the word ‘monstrosity’ with a new prefix, concrete, the now default descriptive generalisation of post-war buildings has become a “potent and irresistible cliché”. (Grindrod, 2013 – p15)


After Dark



CD and booklet design for Unseen Pattern's After Dark mixtape.


CSM Sessions



CSM Sessions is a monthly music event. In collaboration With Ben HutchingsKwan Chow and Oliver O'Callaghan.




Our relation with space in mobility is repetitious, one of monotony. We continually navigate through non-places, compartmentalised and within ourselves. We may be surrounded by a number of individuals, but in reality we are isolated and devoid of human interaction. The anonymity of places do not enough significance to be regarded as a ‘place’. They are separate, transient. A space that “creates neither singular identity nor relations; only solitude, and similitude.” (Augé, 1995) Why do we simply disregard these ‘places’? Modernity has made us “indistinguishable from the world of objects – the dreary, mechanical and repetitive unfolding of the everyday.” (Lefebvre, 1958)