I have always enjoyed television and movies. I watch to connect and participate in the conversations that television provokes, escape from stress or boredom, and stimulate my imagination. To me, a television set is more than furniture. Instead, it’s a mirror casting realities that shape my experience of womanhood. My work examines television’s contemporary representations of women and exposes the fallout, when images of femininity are created and defined almost entirely by men. The resulting two-and three-dimensional works employ collage and print to define the emotional and physical space that animates women’s relationships with each other. I call this the psychic space, charged by television’s moiré pattern, where the external and internal lives of each woman converge. My process of investigation confronts and reclaims these refractions, repurposing a lens for telling my own story.