London-based artist Anne Krinsky works across analogue and digital media – painting, printmaking, photography and video. Historical, geographical and visual research underpins her recent practice and she has made installations in response to materials in archived collections in the US, the UK and India. In 2014, Krinsky received an Artists International Development Fund Grant to undertake textile research in India. Her subsequent paintings, inspired by Phulkari embroideries from Punjab, were exhibited in Boston and London in 2016. Arts Council England funded Krinsky’s first project with a UK archive, the Women’s Art Library. She created a site-specific digital print installation, "From Absorb to Zoom / An Alphabet of Actions in the Women's Art Library", with content derived from print materials in the archive. "From Absorb to Zoom" was exhibited at Goldsmiths University of London in 2015. Krinsky’s "Tide Line Thames" project explored the river and its architectural structures between high and low tide lines. Funded by Arts Council England, it was part of London’s Totally Thames Festival in 2016 and 2017. "Tide Line Thames" culminated with a video installation in the Thames Tunnel Shaft of the Brunel Museum and with "Tropical Thames", a commission from Canary Wharf Arts for large scale digital prints on aluminium in the Crossrail Place Roof Garden. Currently Krinsky is working on a multi-year project about wetlands and climate change, investigating a range of river and coastal locations. According to scientists, up to four-fifths of the world’s wetlands are at risk from rising sea levels caused by climate change. In the project’s first phase, she has focused on the industrialized Thames Estuary, documenting a series of wetland walks with photography, video and drawing during her 2018 residency with UK arts organization, METAL, in Southend-on-Sea. London