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When confronted with forms of abuse that are anything but straightforward or easily recognizable, our society often grapples with the subtle complexities of this pervasive issue. My collection draws inspiration from the realms of contemporary feminist art, the provocative essence of Gaspar Noé's film "Love," and Julia Kristeva's insightful essay on the abject. Rooted in the spirit of the 1970s Land Art movement, which itself served as a feminist protest against the clutches of patriarchy and the objectifying male gaze, my work breathes life into the idea that the natural landscape can serve as a dynamic canvas for women seeking to liberate themselves from the confinements of institutionalized art spaces. My collection thrives on a chaotic, fragmented, and visceral aesthetic, employing frenetic textile art, intricate prints, and precise laser cutting techniques. It features a symphony of printed and meticulously cut writings, weaving together my own words, those of the previously mentioned visionaries, and narratives collected from individuals who have bravely shared their experiences with abuse.




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