This work consists of a series of urban landscape photographs created over a period of three years in New York and other locations in the Eastern United States. The photographs are presented as a set of 10 x 15 in (25.4 x 38.1 cm) chromogenic prints. 
Influenced by the photographic work of Lewis Baltz (1925-2014) and other figures of the New Topographics movement of the 1970s, the subject matter deals largely with vernacular architecture and the human experience as it unfolds within the constructed environment.
The work deals largely with both literal and figurative contrast in the built world. Individual figures are dwarfed by the broad-shouldered spaces they exist in. The work of unseen hands is all around, creating the context within which they live.
Windows are nearly omnipresent in the series and offer clues to the intended use and subsequent history of the examined structures. They provide a connection between public and private space, the meaning of which is influenced by an interior or exterior perspective.