Experience forces definition upon words, contaminating them with connotation. The rules of language are ingrained in our minds; dictating that there is no flexibility in our translations, no way of dismantling discourse without rendering it meaningless.
Semantics shift, the context is rewritten, and somehow we must unlearn this rigid, secure perspective where communication is clear; where all is as it seems. An awareness and acceptance of something miscommunicating and being misinterpreted aids in the breakdown of language, as a subject, as an object, and as a device.
What we observe and what we extract whilst reading, are not the same. These two solitary acts do not communicate the same information.
The line drawn that holds the letters and their meaning together is blurred; the line drawn that formed the letters is absorbed; that line is an instance, a reunion, a transition.
Connotation is infinite; there is never a moment in which meaning is complete or total. Using a suspense-ridden narrative, and the vision of appearance as disappearance, I will show this.
Deconstruction and Deconstructivism fuel this practice. They aim to tilt, to fragment, to stylise and to fulfill purpose, their breakdown of structure making way for an accessible alternative freedom within language.