Why Sorcery? When I first discovered Origami as a child it appeared to be magical. The first English language book published on the subject was appropriately called 'Paper Magic'. Sorcery is another name for magic, and is most often associated with a sophisticated study of the magical arts rather than a conjurors tricks.
My interest in Origami as an adult stems from its use as an art form. Origami demands the minimalist approach to representing an object, it forces the design to move in certain directions due to the limits of folded paper, but also presents the challenge to the creator who must consider not only his or her understanding of the form being 'sculptured' but also the ability to understand how it can be made.
Origami is curious in that it is one of the rare art form where the observation of the creation is as important as the ability of others to replicate it. In fact some would suggest that the ability to share the creation of the model is the strength of Origami over other art forms. I am therefore pleased to be able to share my creations with you together with some of the talented creators featured in the LondonOrigami CDRom, which can be purchased from this site.
This site features the adventures of OruWorld, a fictitious world where origami is more than just a pastime.