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I have been working on जSड़ोंIभूLमि3गNतCमैं3 (SILENCE) for three/ four years. It began when I left society to live in the mountains. I reconnected with my roots & started exploring my art in nature. I didn’t know what I had begun, but looking back I see that I had planted a seed that became a tree of some sort, bearing fruits and more seeds. I went through a lot of changes through cultivating my mind – unlearning mostly everything (pulling the weeds) and going in, understanding love/meditation.

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The Gold Coast book is uniquely my story. It is autobiographical and it is also a social critique. Through the book, I question the way we perceive safety and danger and challenge our visual associations of the two opposite sides to the same coin. How difficult is it to believe that everything we know to be corrupt can take the form of everything we’ve been trained to value?

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In the 1940’s the U.S. government forcibly relocated the affiliated Mandan, Hidatsa, and Arikara tribes to construct the Garrison Dam. It was an area the tribes occupied for centuries. In a matter of years the land was flooded and the tribes’ ancestral home vanished under water.

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Godhūlikāla: A Visual Documentation of India’s Forgotten Elders is an ongoing project and the result of two month’s travel around Northern India in 2014. I interviewed and met with many elders in an attempt to document this phenomenon. My portraits of the older generations who have suffered from this abuse or health issues and poverty are accompanied by interviews. In my search for such cases, I also found family units with stories of strong traditional Indian values. This resulted in a contrasting vision of old and new family traditions and values that are changing rapidly.

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