But Page’s pieces are not so much about reproduction from digital platforms—they take their references from historic works of art and literature, and represent physical objects on the edge of obsolescence. Paperback editions of Romantic prose and jewelcase CDs are rendered in fine graphite pencil drawings. Page’s other format is veneer boards, stained with the aesthetic of electric guitar designs and decorated with logo stickers. He considers these boards as “delivery platforms,” after media theorist Henry Jenkins’ discourse on transmedia, where elements of narrative are dispersed across multiple channels to take the fictional construct into many dimensions. Page is thus interested in the potential for narrative making within the visual work of art, which itself is set within wider cultural meta-narratives. Bringing together pop and literary culture creates humorous juxtapositions between signs and symbols, reaching into a web of connected reference points relative to each viewer. It’s the cut-and-paste spirit of the era.