Like a tea candle or an upturned hourglass, a placed ice cube melts and drips to form a growing puddle in the concrete base below. As the ice continues to melt, ripples spring back and forth like a metronome clicking back and forth.
Ice Dripper Water
Built as my thesis exhibition, Affection was designed to interact with both the viewers and the architecture around it. The pieces that make up Affection converse with their location by cutting angular shards of light beside the curvilinear shadows cast from Packard’s barrel vaulted clear roof. The modular pieces were moved throughout the week long exhibition to form different architectural spaces, challenging participants to interact with the show in new ways each time they visited.
Abstracted panels, material studies, and scale models were displayed alongside the main piece during the exhibition. Though some of the panels served as standalone pieces, many of the studies were placed to better communicate the design process behind the body of work.
These reflecting pools were created as a final project for a sculpture class at Colorado College. The forms were inspired by the context of the architecture around it. Over time, the rust that formed in the bottom of the pools visually mimicked the concrete below it.
Created during an Installation/Performance Arts class at Colorado College, this piece uses yarn to imply architectural space. It was built into a series of catwalks so that the piece could be viewed from above, at eye level, and from below.