My practice is focused on the photographic image; I use video, installation and interventions to question and destabilize photographic representations. The object, surface and physical materiality of the photographic image have been the background of my research. I scrutinize the relationship between photography and memory and how the process of forgetting/remembering can be captured and translated into visual form. As we dream and remember in fragments, never in full images, fragmentation has become key to my investigation. This fragmentation accompanies innovative usage of light, transparent materials and archive family photographs, as well as smoke/fog and wind, projections, reflections, strobe, illusions and movements within stillness. I have often tried to transform the image to investigate how much information it can retain when its flat form and texture is stretched into space. I have projected onto objects such as a barn, curtains and wood, on moving surfaces such as fog, and printed on transparent material. I recurrently question whether the photographic image is capable of presenting a certain truth when it seems impossible to capture the essence of the subject or object being photographed.