Julie Meyer's works, in the areas of video, photography and sound, demonstrate her exploration of the connections between the moving and static image, as well as structural treatment of cinematic and photographic space.

Inspired by architectural essays, travelogues or science fiction novels, Julie Meyer's art research investigates city fringes and landscape's borders. She's interested in empty spaces where the passage of inhabitants are visible. She crosses suburbian areas, no-man's land or edge cities, collecting pictures of these landscapes.

It is difficult to look at the environment today without noticing our footprint. Julie Meyer's current project explores how landmarks are created as a result of human and architectural intervention. She is interested in seeing how these topographical elements can be interpreted and how our relationship with the environment can be "written" in the landscape.

She creates series of pictures, the foundations of which are based upon the individual's relationship with the environment in which she dwells. In her iconocalistic pictures, inhabitants have disapeared. Only traces of them are still visible. Most of her subjects are territories in mutation. Photos generate memories of a transient time. The pictures portrait the landscapes' condition before the transformation.

Julie Meyer's video research focuses on the difference between moving and still images through projections where intervals that separate two static images are revealed. These "ruins" represent every fragment that was not captured by the video camera. Meyer's work is characterized by animated pictures, as a way to deconstruct and reconstruct sequences and time. She addresses this theme visually from a reflection that is both material and aesthetic, based on an exploration of memory and time.