My artistic practice is driven by a thirst to understand how we inhabit the world. I produce sculptural projects that respond to the histories, materials, personal connections, and ecologies of specific locations. These projects frequently involve fieldwork, research, drawing, video and temporary interventions in public space. With a focus on the built environment, my projects trace patterns and systems of civilisation from archaeological sites to the suburbs. My current research examines the history of fountains and the role water plays in defining the shape of urban life. It follows the circulation of water though urban catchments, infrastructure systems, waterways and impacts of urbanisation on the water-cycle. These works employ the aesthetic economy of engineering, utilising existing systems or sculptural apparatus to produce kinetic, durational, multi-sensory experiences. They attempt to visualise the tensions between water engineering and ecology, scarcity and abundance, and the limits of control.