Jacqueline was hired as a maker by Studio Leigh, a new gallery based in East London. The gallery commissioned 27 different artists to respond to a brief: "explore the space between use-value and art for art’s sake."
Jacqueline worked with artist Joe Frazer, who created a love seat named Tete-a-Tete. In order to sit in this chair the audience must face each other. Frazer's aspiration was to encourage intimacy, "an object of desire for desire." The woven part of the chair acts as a guideline to show participants the direction they are meant to face.