'My Body Weaving Itself'
A body is a home and as womxn it is crucial to conquer it or the rights we should have over it.
A crucial step is through the social and cultural representation of womxn by womxn themselves in different contexts, cultures and identities. For this to happen, art plays a fundamental role as a catalyst for debate and dissemination of ideas and representations of social groups that are usually underrepresented. We as womxn represent a group that has been opressed in culture and art forms, historically and 
systemically around the world.
To break these chains of opression we must unite through what fundamentally connects us as womxn: our diversity, creating a web of experiences weavered by ourselves, for ouselves, tiyng our minds and bodies in acceptance and openness to others, sharing our battles, pains and victories.

The artist represents herself, symbolically representing womxn as a group, as if coming from battle, after having her rights taken away, as around the world currently abortion and health care laws are being changed unfavorably towards womxn.
She represents herself weavering her body back together, in an act of self-care, resistence and hope.
Weaving has been connected to woman historically for centuries, since the beggining of social constructs as it provided a way for womxn to be able to work, express artistically and connect with eachother on a social level, becoming a symbol of resilience.
A conflicting representation between the fragile and the grotesque, the feminine and the masculine, the rough and the delicate.  Representing herself through a spectrum of contradictions that coexist within all of us, especially as a woman.
 As a woman, a standard is imposed on us from an early age on our body, a standard to which we must correspond, in ways of being and acting: passive, fragile, non-opinionated, silent, cooperative, collaborative and submissive, as well as an associated corresponding norm to our physical appearance and autonomy over our bodies both in terms of health and beauty standards that translate the patriarchal desire or male gaze, erasing everything that does not fit in or exists beyond it.
 In this way, the artist creates a provocative portrait that lives on the threshold of brutal, a body of duality, contradictions and, most importantly, in full possession of itself, regaining control with a feminine gaze and analysis of itself.
The artist now strips herself of the pre-judgments or expectations of others to expose the conflict and urgency of controlling and healing her body.
 An ever-present inner revolt as womxn's rights, autonomy over their bodies and, consequently, their minds are always at stake.
‘My Body Weaving Itself’ is a plea to reflect and fight against the use of womxn's body by the patriarchal society as an object and political pawn.