In 2013, Danielle began using old childhood photographs from her own family’s archive to construct works that incorporate photography, sculpture, printmaking, and installation art. She, first, retrieves found photographs taken at family functions during her childhood. Next, she digitizes the negatives, and then edits and manipulates the images using computer-based technologies (such as Photoshop). The final works, however, are physical objects, which include a combination of sculptural light boxes, photographs on metal, and/or images printed onto transparent sheets of vinyl that are installed in a layered manner. Thus, her artistic practice involves a circuitous process: beginning with an analog-type photograph and converting it into a digital file, in order to create a new type of physical object. Further, it is during this intermittent, digital-processing phase, in which Danielle erases information from the selected family photographs before re-printing the images anew, and onto new surfaces.