Izabela Pluta embraces photography as a way of interpreting and re-conceptualising the function that images have in the present. Her studio practice adopts conflating languages of photography and the nuances they embody as physical objects. Negotiating the possibilities of how material forms come together, she draws largely on finding, fragmenting, translating and reconfiguring things that are both photographed and found. Conceptually anchored in the effects of globalisation and Pluta’s own personal experience as a migrant to Australia, her creative pursuit seeks to articulate a fluid mode of moving through, and being in, the world. These ideas have led her to using a discursive photographic vocabulary as a purveyor of temporality, mutability and the impermanence of places. A site that has recently explored is the archaeologically disputed underwater rock formation that lies at the intersection of the Pacific Ocean and the East China Sea, near the Western most island of Japan. Pluta mediates on images with all their potential connections all at once, questioning how things from one place fit into another.