I am a post-doctoral researcher at the University of Fribourg and a member of the research group Aesthetics&Critique, where I engage with philosophical perspectives on remote sensing technologies. I received my PhD from the University of Cambridge in 2023. My PhD research engaged with concepts of ‘limits’, ‘boundaries’ and ‘frontiers’ at the intersections of philosophy of nature and science and critical theory, exploring these interdisciplinary formations by looking at the work of French philosopher of science Michel Serres.

I studied Philosophy (BA, MA) at the University Vienna and and Drawing at the Academy of Fine Arts Vienna. Since 2021, I am an associated researcher at the Centre Marc Bloch in Berlin in the research groups “Energy and Climate” and “Critical Thinking in the Plural”. In Cambridge, I am one of the organizers of the CRASSH Research Network “Remote Sensing. Ice, Instruments, Imagination”, which hosts a series of meetings and events around remote sensing in the polar regions. In this context, we work with scientists, humanities scholars, and artists to develop shared methods for thinking and sensing our way across distance.
In these different engagements, I am interested in the role of interdisciplinary methods and the way how concepts and limits travel – and how they shape methods, aesthetics, and political practices.

I am particularly interested in the role of drawing as a way of thinking. Lines as matter, as spatial between abstraction and the bodily, between two and three dimensions, between relation and division is one of my ongoing curiosities. In these contexts, I participated in an artist-in-residency program  in Tamil Nadu, India 2018, and was part of the exhibition projects WE COULD ALSO BE SILENT with Elisabeth Wildling and Veronika Mayer 2018, WHISK with Stefanie Hintersteiner 2019, BAU2-6, Plan D – group exhibition AkBild 2020, ECOFLIRT curated by Elisabeth von Samsonow and Kate Strain – Smolka Contemporary 2021.