The Book of Lost Forests: Black and White paintings made of charcoal ink on paper, drawn from coals collected from burnt out forests in Oregon (USA). It explores again human relationships to nature. Compositions feel historic and vaguely narrative, but are ultimately very abstract upon closer inspection. This apparent historicity is like the inability of humans to move outside of their self-absorption and self-indulgence. Just as the historic style the Rococo was imagined in its time to be inspired by nature, it seems in fact in retrospect to be the height of contrivance. 18th and 19th century image culture informs these compositions. The Book of Lost Forest, meant to feel as visual archive, is also an elegy for quickly diminishing forests around the world.