Publisher Imschoot uitgevers describes Paul Morrison's Black Medick as "A bible of natural phenomena and botanical inspiration." Morrison's book is bound in leatherette with pages colored about the edges; as is the case with a few of Imschoot's editions, Black Medic directly mimics the physical form of a Bible -- bookmark and all. However, this is a wordless book that extols the endless beauty and variety of something as simple as a common garden weed. Black Medick confronts its subject not at its botanical root, but at its representational root: the photographic pixel. The pixel thus becomes a tense limit of expression, communication, and understanding -- and a back lot gone to seed or a reedy shoreline are the scenes of the miracles it depicts.