My research for my master’s degree centred around how our thoughts about behaviour and ethnography influence action, and in turn, how actions can shape thoughts. I draw inspiration from my own heritage to create evolved narratives. During my artistic journey I've come to realize the cyclical nature of these reflections, which can become obscured, at times absurd, and even obsessive. They become fundamental aspect of the human experience and are deeply intertwined with the nature of art. Over the past 25 years, I've explored the never-ending search for truth, how my own truth becomes increasingly elusive as I continue on this journey of discovery. One of the key components of this journey is my reflection on my personal heritage. My family history is full of speculation and uncertainty, particularly when it comes to my father's ancestry. He was raised as an orphan in Florence, Italy, and there are many unanswered questions about his heritage. To me, however, it is these unanswered questions that make my personal history engaging and captivating. As in archaeology, history doesn't always provide all the answers, but the artifacts, relics, and objects we discover capture our imaginations and allow us to wonder and explore new possibilities. New narratives are built on old information even if that information is somewhat mysterious.