Gallery of Origami

Since I was young, at about 6 years old, my origami journey began.

From the experiences of having Japanese exchange students coming to stay with my family, my interest in their culture, language, and love for origami grew.

I remember being given beautiful models like a rose, or miniature stars which was learned from them so long ago.

The love for learning and challenging myself to make all types of things with origami is such a delight, and the satisfaction of making art brings such joy.

Welcome to my journey in the world of origami.


My artworks have been out and about, having taken them to markets in the past year for people to enjoy at home.

There have been collections of flower arrangements, hanging ornaments like cranes, beads, streamers, gift cards, flap books, and many other things that I have made for these stalls.

These streamers were made for a Christmas stall, they could be nice on a tree, or for decorations at birthday parties etc.










After my school years I got into RMIT and completed a Diploma of Textile Design and Development. There was a great exploration of weaving, knitting, and screen printing, colour, design, which was fantastic. Making and creating textiles was such a joy, and had the best time in my creative space for a few years!

At the end of my course, I produced some canvas artworks. The paper designs were designed and screen printed by me, and I made one for each season. This one was winter...

A lot of paper was printed, so a collection was used for artworks. Then the rest got packaged up for selling...

This was all made back in 2011, and only until recently these seasonal packs are now being sold at a local shop in Croydon, Finesse Creations.


During my final years of school, there was a lot of experimentation with origami and textiles. Incorporating the use of fabrics and other resources, I was able to make various artworks, as well as garments that featured geometrical looking models inspired by origami.

This diorama had the use of Japanese craft papers, some of which were quite textured and fibrous, and various scraps of dyed fabrics and other textiles.

This white dress was a project, where the idea was cascading leaves on the skirt. The process was dyeing a few types of fabrics, then dipping them into a solution making them able to be folded like paper. Once the leaves were made, they were applied by hand-stitching.


This jacket was a delight to make, complete with a brightly coloured lining and splash of colour, with the origami models lining the cuffs and hem!

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