BurmaMeeting

BurmaMeeting

Lucianococonut

Lucianococonut

JointandFiber

JointandFiber

LantanaMarriage

LantanaMarriage

LattingNatureMakeImpressions

LattingNatureMakeImpressions

InnerThoughts

InnerThoughts

OrchidEyes

OrchidEyes

WhatAmIMadeof

WhatAmIMadeof

SeaweedHair

SeaweedHair

WhenIwasdirtontheFloor

WhenIwasdirtontheFloor

MulchandHair

MulchandHair

SharingandMerging

SharingandMerging

ProtectingtheHeart

ProtectingtheHeart

StrawHair

StrawHair

TheThingsIPLant

TheThingsIPLant

HandSplint

HandSplint

TreeGirl

TreeGirl

HairGrainFlowerSeed

HairGrainFlowerSeed

HairFiberbabypalm

HairFiberbabypalm

GrassandHair

GrassandHair

EggplantSpy

EggplantSpy

GardenBed

GardenBed

ForgerStarFruits

ForgerStarFruits

CalendulaandI

CalendulaandI

dandelionFeet

dandelionFeet

FeetFootBase

FeetFootBase

Evolvingtogether

Evolvingtogether

Chiveandzinniahead

Chiveandzinniahead

BurmaRest

BurmaRest

As a child I played outside on a farm in North Florida, I climbed giant oak trees, collected pine resins and braided pine straw. The Glen St. Mary's river ran near our house, the water was black, but it never stoped me or friends from playing in the alligator and snake filled water. 

As our cultures become more saturated with technologies, cars and work, we have become nature deprived and have forgotten to listen to the way in which land beckons for us to play. 

This series is an on-going documentation of playing and listening to land. It is connected to Learning to Love in the Anthropocene, a set of instructions that aim to guide us towards reimagining our relationship to nature. 

I hope to inspire you to go outside and play, to hug a tree, to smell a flower, to suck nectar from a honey-suckle, to feel your bare feet touch this earth and simply to smile. 

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