At court is a series of etchings based on news photos of suspects waiting to be brought in front of a judge.
There, in a corridor or a waiting room, they are left waiting for their hearing. This is also where the photographers get a chance to take their photo.
The resulting images could be considered 'anti-images,' as they fail to provide the information for which they were created.
Like photography, etching is a form mechanical reproduction of images. It is tactile and intimate, but simultaneously the results of scaring a clean slate.
Stripping the details of actuality produces images heavy on shame and fear, capturing a futile attempt to escape the camera, the all-seeing public eye. The resulting gestures speak of the social and juridical unspeakable.
All that is left is the contradiction of the vulnerable body, and the knowledge of crimes unknown.