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Social and political history of the last hundred years is at the heart of my work, a timeframe, which reflects a need to understand where I come from and what role I play in a world that is in constant turmoil.

My work is not about the representation of the political; it focuses instead on a questioning of the political. My particular interest lies in the perception of the real by addressing the tensions between objectivity and subjectivity, perception and representation. Its aim is to focus our attention on sociopolitical situations that are often forgotten but still present around the world.

The subjects I examine are for the most part universal and call into question our privileged position, and unique role as witnesses. Where the aesthetic and the socio-political collide is where, as an artist, I find the most fertile ground. My work clearly shows how inextricably linked these two concerns are.

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