My work explores primarily connections between the built environment and its existence as a spatial body in our collective unconscious, especially as filtered through the landscape of digital interaction and instantaneous filesharing. My practice begins generally in a data processing stage, wherein raw information and raw user experience conflate to form virtual structures that I can map and catalog. My time at Cranbrook has most notably seen a transition towards physical making as a way to monumentalize affect as it exists dormant in these structures and build with information as both a guide and a raw material. By charting collective memory as a virtual superstructure, I often seek to find curious moments, feedback loops, microcosmic structures, and points of meaning, either lost or gathered. By laying bare these memory maps and considering them architectural drawings in a taxonometric sense, I can create new structures and bodies informed by their past lives and spheres of consciousness, both hidden and perpetually recorded from all angles.