LIFE (less)

This series of installations delves into the intricate tapestry of existence, exploring the interplay between presence and absence in the realm of diverse life forms. These artworks encapsulate the profound existential dilemma faced by humanity, considering its significant role in the ongoing environmental crisis. Through this exploration, the artist invites viewers to contemplate the profound connections and responsibilities that bind humanity to the world it inhabits.


Unable to fit, my subjective “I” escapes the objective “me”. 
And I remain an unidentified, foreign particle.

Narrative: Prosopagnosia, the inability to recognise faces, is a neurological disorder that has emerged, perhaps, as a result of globalisation. Pigeon-Hole questions identity and self reflection, attempting to understand the self amid social chatter and imposed layers.


Purple it is, the colour of ambiguity—fragmented by circumstances, overwhelmed by emotions. I need to find myself to move forward.

Narrative: In any event, particularly emotional ones, our understanding of ourselves is challenged. It feels as if, in order to move forward, we need to re-assemble ourselves, touching each piece thoroughly and fading in and out of existence to grasp it whole. Purple is a representation of a recurring existential crisis albeit ordinary.


Scarce, the source of life-water.
Are we still here?

Narrative: Water scarcity is the lack of freshwater resources to meet the demand. It affects every continent and was listed in 2015 by the World Economic Forum as the largest global risk in terms of potential impact over the next decade. Intended as an apt reminder, Blue exhibits water scarcity as a threat for the longevity of human existence.


It’s been years. My numb fingers insist on holding the apricot pit, squeezing tightly to forget. When I break open, bitter or sweet?

Narrative: Crippled by doubt, and misunderstandings, we often continue to refrain from making decisions. Merely habitual, the patterns of experiencing doubt and self destruction follows us through life. Bittersweet accumulates the moments of doubt, physically, represented by 730 apricot pits rendered in two distinct colours.