The Red Earth Project (2019-)

  1. Overview    
  2. Research
  3. A Lecture at Princeton

The Book
  1. About
  2. Red Earth in the Paris Review
  3. Themes
  4. Form
  5. Where to buy

Process and Output
  1. Conceptual Development
  2. Photography
  3. Prose
  4. Computational and Subjective Translation
  5. Digital to Physical
  6. Process 1: Process and Theory
  7. Process 2: Making
  8. Compositions

Selected Works
  1. Red Earth, The Book
  2. Ever Abeokuta
  3. Colonial Enterprise
  4. Red Earth
  5. Amor Fati
  6. Direct Translation Diptychs 1, 2, 3 & 4
  7. Sixteenth Century Technology
  8. How Can Time Become a Circle
  9. Deference
  10. Solitary Breath

Exhibitions & Performances
  1. Studio Hanniball
  2. Archive of Forgetfulness
  3. Listening to the Red Earth, a film



   1. The Red Earth Playlist
   2. Beyond the Zero Podcast

Related Works
  1. Planetary Portals

Next Steps

Object Int’l —
  1. The Red Earth Project is an ongoing artistic, interdisciplinary study centred on prose reflections and machine translation, drawing attention to the precarious status of non-western cultural heritage, knowledge systems and practices in the increasingly dominant Western systems of data, virtual architectures and AI technologies. A critical study of machine learning (AI), this research asks how alternative cosmologies can be better represented within virtual architectures powered by probabalistic computation. 

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5. Amor Fati

                Amor Fati 
                Fine art print - Hahnemühle Museum Etching 350 gr
                41 x 26cm 
                Edition 1 of 3

Amor Fati is a Latin phrase meaning love of fate or love of one's fate and an example of how this porject vacillates between cultures and knwoeldge systems forth across cultures. 

This works assist contemplation of the juxtaposition of dynamic mathematical infrastructures within physical matter (from living flesh to the formation of geology over time) and the immediacy of emotion and instinct, such as fear and doubt. Also contemplating how we travel over these structures when moving or migrating. See, for example, the generative flow of patterning in the fur and ever-present spherical systems from micro to macro, and not least reflected in the cow's iris.