I enjoy listening to people's stories and also telling my own. I am always industrious in my artwork and projects, and these qualities have enabled me to create projects based on shared conversations with people in different fields. I have always been on the side of the disadvantaged: helping workers, refugees, sexual minorities and the disabled get their voices heard. In short, my theme of practice is 'small voice with a big impact,' reflected in my works, Amran's Bus
(2019) for refugees, You come in I come out
(2018) for sexual minorities, Find Font
(2016) for the deaf, Invisible women
(2012) for workers. In all these works, I have tried to extensively communicate with the underprivileged in many different ways.
I also enjoy observing and collecting a variety of everyday materials, creating works to increase depth and powers of persuasion. A typical example is There is no rule!
(2012), a compilation of opinions on how to use chopsticks. I interviewed from many nationalities and age groups different people about the correct way of using chopsticks, reaching the conclusion that all manner of methods should be respected, and finally compiled the book in the form of chopsticks. In Naomi, Na omi
(2015), I collected scents reminding me of warm memories of my mother to write five topics and make a perfume based on them. Sunday Lunch in London
(2017) also shares a similar theme. I collected eight different Londoners' memories of Sunday lunch in London through interviews and arrived at a keyword for each story to be symbolised by an object. Afterwards, I visually reconstructed them on a table. The stories of my interviewees may have been small but it was not the case for their memories as symbolised.