According to quantum mechanics we have forty conscious moments per second, and our brains
connect this sequence of nows to create the illusion of the flow of time. So, what would things look
like if that itermittence was made visible? This body of work explores that hiccup, that blink, that
ubiquitous fissure in the falling-into-place of things.
In my work I attempt to articulate something in between the freezing of time—that so often
characterizes photography—and its relentless passing. I hint towards temporalities that are fluid,
speculative, and somewhat loose. I am looking for the line that divides the finite (probability) from
the infinite (possibility). If time is a succession of instants, I want to see what lies in between them.
I am after the gaps between instants of consciousness.
The photographs in Quantum Blink are composed of two exposures taken instants apart. The
striped pattern is the result of masks placed in-camera, this feature allows me to blend two images
together and at the same time keep them from fully fusing onto one another. Each photograph in the
series holds a brief sense of continuity, almost like an animation, slightly cinematographic. However,
though they provide a notion of movement and progression, their beginning and end is ambiguous
these photo-based works appear to shift and change depending on the distance and the
angle from which they are seen; an illusion of volume may become apparent, while other times it
may seem as though there are three images at play.