His dexterity enables him to effortlessly capture scattered images of his inner monologue - often erratic, often pinpoint. The ups and downs. The highs and lows. His paintings could be described as a form of ‘psychological cubism’, where the inner and the outer self reveal themselves and coalesce. His autobiographical work maps a fast-paced and over-active mind searching for the personal and universal meaning and in turn, reflects both positive and negative concerns about 21st-century society and the wider human condition.
His most recent works imbue a deep-rooted connection to place, the sea, and landscape, as well as community and heritage. The localised placement of these cautionary tales become allegorical for broader more universal hopes and wider loss, fear, and disconnection.