An amphiphilic carbon nanofibre membrane electrode (ca. 50 nm fibre diameter, 50-100 m membrane thickness) is employed as an active working electrode and separator between an aqueous electrolyte phase (with reference and counter electrode) and an immiscible organic acetonitrile phase (containing only the redox active material). Potential control is achieved with a reference and counter electrode located in the aqueous electrolyte phase, but the electrolysis is conducted in the organic acetonitrile phase in the absence of intentionally added supporting electrolyte. For the one-electron oxidation of n-butylferrocene coupled to perchlorate anion transfer from aqueous to organic phase effective electrolysis is demonstrated with an apparent mass transfer coefficient of m = 4 10-5 m s-1 and electrolysis of typically 1 mg n-butylferrocene in a 100 L volume. For the two-electron reduction of tetraethyl-ethylenetetracarboxylate the apparent mass transfer coefficient m = 4 10-6 m s-1 is lower due to a less extended triple phase boundary reaction zone in the carbon nanofibre membrane. Nevertheless, effective electrolysis of up to 6 mg tetraethyl-ethylenetetracarboxylate in a 100 L volume is demonstrated. Deuterated products are formed in the presence of D2O electrolyte media. The triple phase boundary dominated mechanism and future microreactor design improvements are discussed.