My sculptures and drawings are conceived like living organisms. During my creation process, I progressively give up control over the materials I use by letting them find their own form of existence. I select mediums that are both fragile and resistant: paper pulp, graphite powder, incised rubber or plants. This choice allows me to explore unstable forms and observe their continuous mutation.

I am interested in the intimate link that connects the skeleton to our muscle structure — allowing us to challenge gravity. Standing requires the collaboration of an infinite number of body parts that constantly adjust our balance according to the movement we operate. Through incision, opening, recovering and suspension, I force the forms I produce to find their place in space, thus expressing and revealing the movement they contain in themselves. The sculptures oscillate until they find their pivotal point.

To a larger extent, my practice seeks to record temporalities that inhabit our corporeality: aging, hardening, scarring and mutation. This research consists in producing forms that indicate our vulnerability.