The term ghost notes, derived from music theory, describes a note with rhythmic value but no apparent tone. Muted to an extent where they become more percussive sounding than harmonic, these notes are embedded within a bar of musical notation to craft dynamic in an otherwise linear sounding piece. Expanding on this definition, Ghost Notes explores natural phenomena, bringing to light complex compositions ingrained within the world around us. Traditional black and white landscapes are cropped, flipped, and turned upside-down. Some more obvious than others, these subtle interventions remove the sense of place from mythologized monuments and render them to shape, form, line and texture. To illustrate the complex basis for these landscapes, hyper-detailed and lustrous images of geodes pan the viewer's gaze into the makeup of these monuments. By studying the light refracted through thin sections of those very minerals, the viewer is brought closer still, with kaleidoscope-like compositions reminiscent of digital paintings or collage. These worlds within worlds bring us closer to the fabric of nature, exposing it as stunning motifs and painterly abstractions.