Samuelle Green’s work has always been multidisciplinary and focused on nature’s interaction with human-made world.
Green‘s work lays on the idea that there are structure and detail inherent in nature which we often borrow from and take for granted.
She’s always interested in the details we pass by every day and often do not give a second thought to a beehive, a bird’s nest, a spider’s web. She utilises discarded materials to create installations that give them a new life.
There is a sense of both growth and decay and order and chaos in her work that combines to achieve a unique visual language.
There is structure and design inherent in the natural world which we constantly draw from and take for granted. We generally fail to acknowledge the skill, time, and attention to detail required to manifest the intricate structures found in objects we encounter regularly. Such as those found in bird and wasp nests, beehives, spider webs, rock formations, anthills, feathers, and countless others.
Samuelle’s work, especially the large scale installations, explore and reference these forms – inspiring
contemplation. Each installation is site-specific and the forms are a reaction to the given space. The work is constructed from recycled paper that has been donated by local residents.