Under U.S. law, corporations are granted legal personhood simply because, as an organization of people, each person’s individual rights are to be considered while acting collectively. This is also considered legal fiction; a special framework to specifically grant the corporation legal personality in the form of a fictional person. This strategic use of fiction blurs the line between person as individual and person as corporation, opening a space of infinite possibilities. My work similarly utilizes fiction as a tool to contemplate perceptions of power and better understand my own sense of “being human”. Grounding my work in bureaucratic and corporate systems allows me to investigate a very complex humanity behind a facade of futility. In fiction, the arch of narrative traces a line of ideals practiced to the shift of the climactic moment. Our humanity is illuminated within this moment as the character becomes a hero or a fool and hope is lost or won. The functions and limitations of the individual are exposed; how they assimilate, recover, and adjust as a being in this world renews a sense of humanness in the viewer. I am currently interested in understanding how systems of power are used to script individual and collective perception. Using elements of mass communication, performance, theater, bureaucratic systems, and standards of corporate language, I investigate scripted culture and the roles we assign ourselves as consumers, citizens, laborers, and lovers.