The Performing Book at Brighton Festival
 The Human Clock is a durational performance installation modelled on the appearance of the digital clock (16:46:07). A performer animates this simple machine using only her own embodied sense of time passing. In a play between the digital (image) and analogue (manual) presentation of time, she labours to turn time manually, literally with her hands. Paradoxically, in order to keep up with metered time, the performer must continually negotiate the difference between the sign of the numbers (the value it denotes in metered time) and the time taken by the action of turning the numbers. In particular time “lost” in the progressively more complicated manoeuvres of turning the double-figure minute (e.g. 12:09:59 to 12:10:00), the hour (12:59:59 to 13:00:00) and double-figure hour (19:59:59 to 20:00:00), must be anticipated by adjusting the rate of the seconds. In this sense the actions of anticipating time consumes attention; rather than enabling the projection of a future, we are constantly and perversely caught in the labour of time as a constantly looping experience of time disappearing.    The work has been performed at:   Sånafest, Norway 2018    Dance Live, Aberdeen, 2016    Warrington Contemporary Arts Festival, 2015    Charlotte Spencer Projects The Supper Room, Greenwich Dance 2014   Sprint Festival, London 2014   Pot Luck, Faversham, 2014    A Million Minutes, February 2013
 STACK is a playful and interactive dance-puzzle in the  People Make Patterns  series of works (with  The Performing Book  and  3x3 ). Following ongoing interest in play, learning and coding, STACK proposes an environment in which five dancers and an audience meet in a real-time interactive situation. STACK behaves like an open-ended game where dancers amass and scatter in various configurations following a logic to be discovered by the audience through their own positions in space. Audience can work together to compose or erode an image, to bring dancers together or keep them apart. The invitation to the audience is to play, together.    The development of STACK has been supported by Arts Council England, South East Dance, Roehampton Dance & Sadler’s Wells.
3 x 3
  The Bridge  was the created as the culmination of research and development during a yearlong  BBC Performing Arts Fund  fellowship hosted by  Independent Dance  and is part of my algorithmic performance series.   45 performers danced in 10 structures/ systems which proposed different relationships between the audience and the dancers. As the audience moved across the bridge, their movement activated dances according to rules which could be learned through further physical investigation.             
 LAND was made through a process with Charlotte Spencer and Vanessa Cook, supported by Candoco youth dance company and taking place at Siobhan Davies Studios in partnership with Big Dance, The National Trust and Wates Foundation.   Dancers: Young people aged 12-26 from London who took part in The Making Space project.  Photos: Gorm Ashurst.   
 10 Minutes video