My research has been centred on the ephemeral nature of light in physics and photosynthesis, with particular interest in the botanical reproductive system and cultural botanical mapping. It consists of prints, film, poetry, sculpture and multi-media. Using flowers as symbols for colonial cultivation, for instance, I explore the tense and dynamic colonial and post-colonial relationships that exist in my own heritage. Having grown up in South Africa and ‘returning’ to the United Kingdom, I consider the often forgotten white diaspora and the importance of embracing layers of cultural identity through the national and colonial symbolism of flowers and traditional crafts. Other significant influences in the work include the idea of the Victorian garden, global capitalism as well as flesh: sensual and biologically sexual. Thus, the flower takes on wider social paradigms and exposes alternative or forgotten cultural narratives.

Contact her on: trintiybianca@hotmail.com.

Participant of CGTrader Digital Art Competition



BA (Hons) English Literature and Fine Art (University of Natal, South Africa)

GTP Teacher Qualification (Chiltern Training Group, UK)

MA Fine Art (UCA Farnham, year 2)


Linear Gallery (UCA Farnham) 2017

Bargehouse Oxo Tower 2017

Linear Gallery (UCA Farnham) 2018

Lewisham Arthouse 2018 (art rabbit https://www.artrabbit.com/events/granular)

Safehouse Exhibition space 2018

Upcoming exhibition: UCA Farnham MA Grad show


Secondary School Teacher

Subjects: English, Literature, History of Art, Media Studies

Works and Exhibitions

Digital Aura 2017


Light speaks 2017 (film)

Light Speaks link to film

Botanical Courtship 2018 (film)

Botanical Courtship link to film

Eden Oculus 2018


Botanical Sublime (installation)

IMG_0694 IMG_0814


Digital Landscape (Film) 2018

Link to Digital Landscape film

Colonial Tinder (mixed media) 2018


Botanical Flesh Self Portrait (mixed media) 2018


Mapping and the Botanical Garden (film) 2018

Botanical Flesh (prints) 2018

‘Wherever I hang me knickers – that’s me home.’From a poem by Grace Nichols. (mixed media) 2018thumb_IMG_5235_1024