The function of inhabiting, of shaping and being shaped by space, cultural codes, normative structures, and self-imposed restrictions are inquiries at the root of my sculptural practice. Textile processes, such as weaving, wrapping, and knotting, which are innately repetitive and labor-intensive, work to underscore restrictive and cavernous forms or obstructed spaces. Recent sculptures and installations explore the ways in which architectural and natural environments are shaped by human practices; they consider the boundaries between loss and gain, consumption and vacuity. This work stems from my own experience as someone constantly in transition between geographic locations, torn between two homes, a world and self divided. I often juxtapose materials and processes related to textiles, such as net, rope, and cloth, with gestures of urgency and survival; together, these seemingly dichotomous strategies seek to question the efficacy of physical and metaphorical boundaries while examining the relentlessly transitory and elusive nature of precious resources of all kinds.