My current practice is concerned with interpreting and intervening in the rhythms of everyday life as they have been transformed through the permeation of data. With the rise of network culture, data has become a primary resource — the data exhaust of our every move is mined for value by corporate and state interests. My work endeavors toward an alternative means of relating to this information, primarily through physical and musical performances, that emphasize the contingent and subjective qualities of information rather than narratives of computation and control. Sound, as a physical property, and the dynamic and ephemeral nature of musical systems, allow an especially intuitive and embodied sense of data as it relates to our temporal behavior in the world. As such, I am interested in the ways we find to understand time, and how a musical analysis of our quotidian rhythms might be employed to evince sites of political and aesthetic contention.