The global production of plastic in 2015 will be approximately 300 million metric tons. Plastic doesn't biodegrade - over time it gradually breaks down into tiny toxic pieces. While organic life reaches the end of its natural cycle, plastic progressively infiltrates the environment, creating abominable new forms that will exist for eternity. This collection of photographs captures the spirit of Victorian cataloguing and typology: an examination of plastic pieces that have been discovered residing in the landscape. Their age, and sometimes their origin, is uncertain. Their presence is painstakingly recorded in the field on long-expired large format Polaroid film: the temporal nature of this old film - with its fragile emulsion, desiccating chemicals, and its vulnerability to solarisation - is a deliberate counterpoint to the ‘immortal’ properties of plastic. My intention is to create the impression of a dystopian landscape, devoid of people, where the laws of nature are being steadily re-written by the plastic that contaminates it.