Gallery installation of A Reasonable Expectation of Privacy


Video installation in Chris White Gallery

Silhouette of gallery visitors against large projection of matchbox

Person standing in 1960's telephone booth in a gallery with large projection of a man's face talking on phone on wall.

collage of found footage featuring Tempelhof 1948

Young boy and two women stand looking at airplane

Half-tone print of miner with donkey standing on road.

Two people on the beach watching the shuttle launch

Print of found footage featuring atomic bomb and hand painted effects

Tree on colorful landscape with stencil of Zeppelin crash

Digital Prints and Light Boxes

Working with found 8mm and 16mm film, Lisa Marie utilizes the most recent computer vision technologies with traditional printmaking and collage techniques to transform found footage into digital prints and reverse-lit light boxes.

Light Boxes


Lisa Marie has been working with video since 2001, experimenting with a wide range of techniques and formats. Influenced by expanded cinema’s aesthetic that functioned both as a critique of the culture industry and a new method of organizing viewers’ experience in relation to media, her work similarly pushes the boundaries of cinema.


New Media

Questions of power and the role technology in reinforcing power relations in the public sphere became increasingly important to Lisa Marie’s practice. She began to use new media technologies to explore how agency, control, independence, and automation are enacted and reified through 21st century modes of communication.

New Media