Jenny Peet’s art is based around the superstitions and apparitions implanted in everyday life. Her work documents the cataloguing of photographs and film footage of daily and rather mundane activities which are paired with ritualistic fabrication. This comes from a primarily biographical side, which has helped Peet develop an understanding of the definitions of life and the theory of spiritual presence. Peet’s work with installations and sensory aids such as sound, sight and smell, to create vacuum of spiritual awareness. The focus of her work is bodily presence within her own depictions of photographs and film, but also in the participation of Peet’s exhibitions- personal interaction is key to the pieces, whether someone has an intimate connection with the work due to personal experience, but also having her work inflicted upon someone due to the close, and singular interaction they have with it. Peet’s practice plays with the distinction between shared comfort and isolated paranoia, in correspondence with individual superstitions and ritualistic routine.