A range of delicious desserts transformed into teas.
Duration: 2 days
Digital multimedia collage and typography.
Duration: 1 day
Branding concept for MYLK, a coffee shop where you choose your beverage, then your mylk.
Duration: 5 hours
Exchanged For The Better
Digital illustration for Dircksey Magazine to accompany a feature by Michelle Aitken on student exchange.
Empower yourselves and the women around you. Love your ladies for who they are and what they do, not what they look like. We are all more than a pretty face, make sure you tell your mates.
Duration: 1 day
Business cards and personal branding for broadcaster, journalist and content creator Blaize Pengilly.
Duration: 4 days
Jars and Stuff was a project I created in April 2015 as a way to encourage reusing and recycling. I ran the project for 1 year from my bedroom in my parents home. During that year we sold nearly 100 jars through our line store and our stockist at Common Ground in Fremantle.
My aim with this project was to run a small business that took a by-product of our daily lifestyles, add a touch of colour and turn it into something useful and reusable.
All content was painted, created, designed, branded, photographed and marketed by myself.
"Here at Jars and Stuff we believe in encouraging good behaviour by making it fun to do.
We want to reuse and recycle as much as we can, by taking things that would usually go in the bin, and turning them into quirky pieces of art that will keep you desk, bathroom cupboard or bedside table company.
Not only do we want to recycle, but we want to make your life better too! What better way to get organised than adding a bit of colour into your life, whilst reusing and recycling.
All of our products are locally collected and hand painted in our backyard, so we can ensure each one has its own personality that will be as individual as you are."
A bespoke 2017 calendar created for Helene Levett.
Duration: 4 hours
Portrait photographs of Hayley and yet to be born Theo.
Duration: 1 day
Watch the full video here: https://vimeo.com/155624576
In January 2016 I travelled to Shanghai, China to make a short documentary on the notion of The Leftover Women. When I initially heard of the term, The Leftover Women, I thought it was a joke. I had assumed it was a term reserved for clickbait articles that had been over-sensationalised by the internet; but when I got to China I discovered just how incorrect I had been. The term, The Leftover Women, was introduced by the Chinese Government and media as a solution to try and solve China’s ‘unmarried crisis’ which developed as a result of the gender imbalance created by China’s one child policy which ran from 1979 to 2015. The term applies to educated, professional women in their late twenties who are still single and is used as a way to try and shame these women into getting married and having children as early as possible.
The male to female gender imbalance is seen as a threat to social stability as the government is afraid that these unmarried men will be restless and cause all kinds of trouble. The government’s idea is to push educated women to marry so that they can reduce this portion of surplus men.
Infographics created using statistics surrounding opinions on marriage equality in Australia found at http://www.australianmarriageequality.org
Using percentages of opinions I took Australia's opinions and used those percentages to convert into percentages of time.