Eloise King-Clements

This series of cyanotypes investigates the relationship between eating disorders and photography. Steeped in process, the work explores self-perception in a digital world. Cyanotype grids represent pixels, prompting us to ask: Can we glitch in analog? I cover myself in tinfoil, a malleable metal that obscures and protects the body. It also reflects the studio space, a place of voyeurism, and conveys the paradoxical nature of a body that shields and makes you unsafe. This work is not narrative; the destruction of the prints suggests that the relationship to the body is a cyclical process of deconstruction and rebirth.

Eloise King-Clements is a writer and photographer; she loves secrets, the color blue, and writing in the third person. Her work has appeared in Interview magazine, The New York Times, Musée Magazine, and Byline magazine.