Christine Wang is fascinated by the charm of the "excavation process" and "the moment of excavation" of the remains and fossils of animals and plants from ancient times. She incorporates these feelings into her art. There are many unknowns in the process of digging for fossils. She finds the surprise of the process similar to the moment when she opens the kiln and views the final piece.
In the high temperature and high pressure environment, minerals replace the bones of animals and plants to become fossils, which is similar to the conversion of plastids in a kiln. Christine Wang creates various abstract creatures and buries them in fossil rocks. She enjoys the moments of surprise when she hammers the epidermis and washes the body. She likes to savor the flow of glaze crystals and the traces of flame energy, marveling at the natural changes and growth after each baptism of energy.
Christine's recent series explores whether the essence of ceramics can be replaced by minerals like fossilized animals and plants; and how even new species can evolve and grow hundreds of years after industrial vessels are abandoned and buried. These reborn species contain many natural expressions of vitality and beauty, which are worthy of careful consideration.