I live and work in the SF Bay Area. When I'm not working on my personal projects, I collect interviews for the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project and freelance as a photographer + videographer.
I've shown work at Southern Exposure, the Contemporary Jewish Museum, BAMPFA, San Francisco Arts Commission Gallery, Cantor Arts Center, Kala Art Institute, Artist Television Access, Embark Gallery and Berkeley Art Center. I've presented at SFMOMA's Civic Data Solidarity and Take Part projects, the Storyteller's Institute's Festosium, Lehigh's Our (Digital) Humanity conference, and at UC Berkeley's Oral History Summer Institute, Social Justice Symposium and At the Intersections symposia.
I received my MFA from UC Berkeley in 2016. Before that, I worked as a staff photographer and then photo desk editor at the Daily during my time as an undergrad at Stanford.
Occasionally, I am a freeform radio DJ and livestream live music performances at KZSU.
Email: email@example.com // CV (PDF)
And since many have asked:
The yellow killer disrupts the colour vision of anyone who sets eyes on it; and it disrupts all other brain processes as well, thereby causing instant death. Its special shade of yellow - killer yellow - is fatal regardless of what the coloured thing may be. This colour does not typically cause colour experience. It never does, and never could so long as we retain our vulnerability to it.
- David Lewis, in Naming the Colours, referring to Saul Kripke's original concept of "killer yellow." You can also read about the concept of "killer yellow" in the context of the philosophical history of vagueness.