Hommage À Xenakis
Nocturne for solo harp
The Space Inside
À Contre-coeur
There Once Was
Micro + Macro (Extract)
When Cracks Appear In Porcelain
I/O No. 1 Construction
Ebb And Flow
Still Life IV: Undercurrents
 Workshop performance by Cassiopeia Winds at the Irish Composition Summerschool, 5th July 2014.   Instrumentation:  flute, clarinet, oboe, bassoon   Type:   ensemble    Year:   2014    Duration:  4’45    Photo by Nathy Coleman
RUNNING BLIND 2017 at RuaRed Trailer
A Pairing (extracts)
Horizontal and Vertical
It is architecture
Die Zauberflöte
Landscape for solo horn
Love Song #1
Sleep of Reason
Spectra: Space as an Organism
A Child's Vision
Ballade for Guitar
Just beneath the surface
I've never felt so alive
Look at it other way round
Quietly turning to dust
  Instrumentation:  soprano, piccolo, bass clarinet, viola, cello, piano   Type:   ensemble ,  vocal    Year:   2015    Premiere:  Performed by Alluna Ensemble and soprano Sara di Bella,  7th May 2015, RIAM.   Duration: 2’     Red Mass was written for performance by the Alluna Ensemble and soprano Sara di Bella as part of RIAM's 'Responses to Pierrot Lunaire' Project in May, 2015. I used the text and instrumentation from no. 11 'Red Mass' or 'Rote Messe' of Schoenberg's Pierrot Lunaire. For the final two lines in my piece the singer uses the German translation. 'Sein Herz - in blutgen fingern - Zu grausem Abendmahle!' It is a transformation representing the desanctification of the communion which is described in the text.  To gruesome grim communion,  By blinding golden glitter,  By flickering shine of candles,  Comes to the altar – Pierro_  His hand, to God devoted  tears wide the priestly vestment,  At gruesome grim communion,  By blinding golden glitter.  He makes the sign of the cross  blessing the trembling, trembling people,  with trickling crimson wafer:  his heart in bloody fingers,  at gruesome grim commumion     English translation by Andrew Porter. Text by Albert Giraud
String Trio No. 1
"Since when", he asked, "Are the first line and last line of any poem, Where the poem begins and ends?"
Diamond Cutting