Psychogeography, the effect of a space on a person’s behaviour, is the main influence on my work. I wander through spaces, photographing what I’m drawn to whether that be buildings, ripples in the beach or creases in my bed sheets. I then bring those photographs together to corrupt and work off each other to create a new sense of place. I often take this further by abstracting those photographs through darkening to the edge of vision so that the image is still subtlety visible when up-close. The images lose their existing sense of place and come together to form a new one for the viewer to decipher. When laser printed on black paper the images are dependent on light to be further abstracted or to be able to be seen as a clearer image. The viewer is forced to move in the space to view the image, creating a psychogeographic experience within the gallery space.