In my work I deal with the thin line that lies between imitation and interpretation.
I try to capture an innate longing to authentic nature and at the same time celebrate progress and its many benefits; maybe combine both aesthetics into one.
I tend to get lost between the definitions of art, craft, and design - I find those semantics boring and unnecessary.
My interest in the conception of authenticity had led me to explore naive elements and create sculptures and sceneries that make no sense in linear terms.
Being born in Israel, a young country with a short secular cultural heritage, I found working in a vacuum with relatively little predefined aesthetic history, to be an empowering experience. The ease about making mistakes as well as improvising are great tools that I attribute to my culture.
When arriving at the Royal College of Art, I met the rich and inspiring British culture that is particularly respectful of craft. this had offered me a perspective about my own culture and practice.
Nowadays I live and work in Berlin. Living as a foreigner in Germany has a great effect over my work - this has challenged me in my search for authenticity and identity both personally and in my practice.