In a globalised industrialised world invisibility has become paramount. Our interconnection with technology is a constantly evolving realisation. A typical consumer now only interacts with the 'front end'. If we think about a shop or supermarket, the process of manufacture is completely invisible. But this invisibility is false, of course these places do exist. The technology has just been transferred into a space with which we have little or no interaction with. Our interaction remains within the clean sanitised space of the supermarket aisle or the web page, while the ugly and raw elements of the process and manufacture is all hidden. My intention with this series of work was too work with imagery of this unseen invisible world. I stumbled across images of machinery that looked completely unrecognisable to me. I had absolutely no idea what these machines were being used for or what they manufacture. In this sense they became fascinating objects full of curiosity. Using reverse image search I found a wealth of other machines that were equally intriguing. These images were taken from various sites where this equipment could be bought and sold. I started to realised that all this imagery could be used to illustrate an impression of this invisible manufactured world. The industrial influences of German expressionist art, Fritz Lang’s metropolis and the collages of Hannah Hoch and Raoul Haussman quickly came to mind. The complicated composition and construction of the collage translated into the mystery of these objects. The image as a whole became a mega machine.