Bio: A British sculptor, located near Ashford, Kent. Using repetitive processes, Lorrain’s art practice is one of enfoldment. Fragile, seemingly ephemeral, inconsequential and often transparent, her sculptures are made from every day, single use materials, achieved through a labour-intensive craft process of wrapping. Her process of enfoldment is a cathartic and haptic methodology, allowing her to spatially process her concerns of a world order that is reluctant to change and where domination, discrimination and double standards appear to her to be increasingly prevalent. Her wrapping processes are suggestive of acts of preservation yet the resulting sculptures, reflective of her mental analysis, lack substance, durability or essential transformation. Through the multiple viewing angles stimulated through the transparency of many of her works, the revised, irregular forms empower the viewer to make their own analysis and conclusions to the meaning. There is a problematic challenge rooted in Lorrain’s sculptures due to the ubiquitous plastic material she employs, resulting in a question that affects us all, as an intrinsic part of our modern industrial society. Plastics endure, with an outcome still not known, breaking into ever smaller particles to become absorbed into matter. It’s tenacious longevity, trillions of years to decompose, matches conventional sculpture materials such as stone. The future is unclear, yet there will remain embodied in the layers of adhesive, trapped traces of the human hand, hermetically sealed in the moment of construction, a fragment in evolution.