Because of the prevalence of social media in contemporary life, it is important that questions be asked and research be conducted to inform our understanding of it and enhance our relationship with it. Postmodern theorists suggest that how we know and live in the world is shifting due to digitized spaces. The move from the traditional artist studio to social, virtual spaces can have an impact not just on how artists self-curate and what they post, but how learning takes place. The possibilities and complexities of this hybrid, entangled space of artistic practice can have a real effect on the lives of creatives and is a problem that can span the spectrum of geographical location, skill level, and status. As an artist living in an increasingly digitized world, the implications have extended far beyond my own studio and have impacted the quality of interactions with others and how I learn. My artwork serves as an autoethnographic study that examines what hybrid spaces of artistic practice and lived experiences look like and produce. As I create work digitally, I interrogate motivations and attitudes for using those hybrid spaces and investigate the result of disrupting binaries of space and materiality. By deeply considering my own relationship to space and to digital and traditional methods of artistic practice, I create works of art that seek a greater understanding of how entangled spaces may assist in learning, artistic development, and a more sentient experience in the world.