Two intertwining love affairs have defined my life. Art and science. As an artist, I incorporate my studies in kinesiology, chemistry and physiology through microscopic detail, shape and color reflective of nature and the human body. As a scientist, I find curiosity and awe in all the puzzle pieces that make up this beautiful, complicated world and its inhabitants.Clocks and Clouds, my 40-piece collection is a narrative from my seven-year residence in New Hampshire. It explores turbulent relationships and renewal, starting at a place of naiveté only to be plunged into profound loss, and ending with a beautiful rediscovery.I believe this collection will surprise viewers by seamlessly taking them from rich classical works to impassioned contemporary works, guiding them through a magnificent visual journey.As Karl Popper, the great philosopher of science once explained, the world is divided into two categories: clocks and clouds. Clocks are neat, orderly systems that can be solved through deduction; clouds are an epistemic mess, “highly irregular, disorderly, and more or less unpredictable.” Although we seek to understand nature (or art) by finding the appropriate tools to dissect them, this approach is doomed to fail. The universe, you see, is not made up of clocks, but of CLOUDS.