• In 2021 Meyohas initiated a series of traditional holograms titled Interferences. The subject matter of the holograms is simply plant matter; yet, these are highly textural close-ups that invoke sensations of viscera. Meyohas is investigating the phenomenology of sensory perception that is unique to each individual viewer depending on what they bring to the experience and their physical movements in real space and time—a journey that begins visually and subtly evolves into an embodied multi- sensory experience of orifices, spikes, and gelatinous textures.

  • Holographic experimentation began in the 1940s and the technique was recognised as a unique invention in 1971 when the Hungarian-British physicist Dennis Gabor was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics. A hologram is essentially a photograph of an interference pattern (that is, the pattern that results from the superimposition of two waves), which, when suitably illuminated, produces a three-dimensional image. Meyohas sees her holograms as lenses through which nature is glimpsed at. Glass is an ancient material that is ubiquitous in our contemporary technologies and the built environment. In these holograms, glass returns to us embodying interference patterns.