Lives in Stockholm
How do you describe your own art practice?
I would describe my art practice as conceptual but with a very close relationship to the material and corporeal.
Which question or theme is central in your work?
The relationship between the human and so called non-human is a central and recurring theme in my work. And how we deal with this in the present and historically. I keep coming back to this in different ways over and over again.
What was your first experience with art?
I think my first experience with art was looking at paintings in my grandmother’s house and hearing her talk about them. But at the time I didn’t see them as art but more as stories I think.
What is your greatest source of inspiration?
Probably the shifting boundaries between myself and everything else. I am really interested in boundaries both on a corporeal level and in a more philosophical and political sense.
What do you need in order to create your work?
My own space or studio in combination with input from the world outside that space. This input varies, it can be books, films, facts, nature, industrial sites or a certain material or mineral. People are needed sometimes too.
What work or artist has most recently surprised you?
I was really struck by a book that I have been wanting for a long time and now found on ebay. It is a book by the French sociologist and philosopher Roger Caillois who was also a collector of stones. The book is called ’L’écriture des Pierres’. It is beautiful and a truly inspiring.