Paper, a material that normally conjures up a concrete and simple idea, serves as the subject of the series, undergoing a process of bending and folding to create various organic shapes, much unlike its flat original form. With layering a transparent sheet of paper over the new construction to look through, the object again becomes something else, as well as less of itself. The organic shapes of the paper formations appear as surreal beings, with apparent lines visible in some instances that altogether disappear in other instances. After the photograph is taken and the image is printed on paper, the subject again becomes a flat and two-dimensional surface, similar to its original form. But just as the subject cycles to resemble its original self again, the once simple piece of paper becomes a more complex version, now eternal in the photograph. Paper on Paper explores the potential of a subject versus its literal sense. Though the title of the series serves as a literal tool used to imagine a common idea of the word, the subject is shown through a manifold of physical manipulations that complicates its literal sense. This series is a representation of even the simplest forms having intricate possibilities. Paper on Paper questions the reality in formations, as perspective and perception provide a crucial part in the makeup of reality.