Heliography, otherwise known as "light-writing" or "salt-printing" describes a photographic process developed by Henry Fox Talbot and used for roughly two decades in the middle of the nineteenth century, whereby paper was soaked in salt solution and coated with silver nitrate before being exposed to the sunlight.

These salt prints register the weight and shape of belongings recovered from pre-owned furniture, and most recently, parts of the actual sculpture. They render the literal passage of time, in effect, collapsing the critical distance between the dimensionality of object and photo.


EleniEleni's Armrest 3, 2013 20" x 30" Unititled 2, 2013Unititled 2, 2013 20" x 30" EleniEleni's Seat, 2013 20" x 30" ElenElen's Armrest, 2012 20" x 30" EleniEleni's Seat 2, 2012 20" x 30" Untitled 3, 2013Untitled 3, 2013 20" x 30" EleniEleni's Seat, 2012 20" x 30" Untitled, 2013Untitled, 2013 20" x 30" Diptych I JH, 2013Diptych I JH, 2013 42" x 30" Sickle 2, 2013Sickle 2, 2013 20" x 30" Sickle 1, 2013Sickle 1, 2013 20" x 30"