The Wallpaper Series reframe and reconsider the anti-modern medievalist aesthetic of artist/designers like William Morris, which privilege pattern, grace and the primacy of the handmade object. My imagery seeks to represent the social constructs applied to control personal environments. In a politically charged society where traditions continue to metamorphose I investigate the female position in domestic and social situations. The pluralism of meaning fascinates me and the reiteration of motif and pattern using a diversity of materials allows me to represent interiors and objects as symbolic witness to our self-generated social predicaments. I describe my methods as those of a contemporary archeologist: I use commonplace found objects and recycled materials to represent a familiar yet symbolic imagery satisfying a primordial need to learn through visible and tangible means. A recent work in the Wallpaper Series, Audubon Drawing Room Wallpaper circa 1800, alludes to influences of the orient on western pattern and design along with the Victorian fascination in detailed drawings and the rendering of nature as early scientific discovery and study advanced and influenced the domestic sphere. Although there is an exuberant expression of nature depicted in Audubon Drawing Room Wallpaper circa 1800, it is formalized and tightly controlled to reflect the way society imposes order on their natural surroundings.