Liminal-Trajectories-CAVES Gallery exhibition 2019 Trajectories I: Orbiting Bodies Meet Neon Sculpture Draws on the phenomenon of light generated by the directional force of a meteorite entering earth’s atmosphere. Trajectories V: Carbon Marks
Trajectories V-Geophony Bronze, copper plate base Based on an archaeological artefact shaped by forces of geology and cultural strata.
Trajectories VI- Spaceprobe Aluminium framed photographic print Prebiotic material with modified technology, CSIRO Lab.
Trajectories-III–Panspermia Photographic print Polaroid made at the site of the Murchison meteorite, Northern Victoria
Trajectories-V–Carbon-Marks Carbon drawing on paper, with a reconfigured scanner as site action.
Trajectories II: Prebiotica 20 x 20 x 4cm Light box Durational experiment with Prebiotic material on silica-gel glass plate and carbon marks, CSIRO Lab
Liminal-Trajectories-CAVES Gallery exhibition 2019 20 x 20 x 4cm Light box Durational experiment with Prebiotic material on silica-gel glass plate and carbon marks, CSIRO Lab
Stanley Lloyd Miller (March 7, 1930 – May 20, 2007) was an American chemist who made landmark experiments in the origin of life by demonstrating that a wide range of vital organic compounds can be synthesized by fairly simple chemical processes from inorganic substances. In 1952 he carried out the Miller–Urey experiment , which showed that complex organic molecules could be synthesised from inorganic precursors. The experiment was widely reported, and provided support for the idea that the chemical evolution of the early Earth had led to the natural synthesis of chemical building blocks of life from inanimate inorganic molecules .  He has been described as the “father of prebiotic chemistry”.  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stanley_Miller