An interactive sculpture • Steel and fabric
Each iconic figure represents a different stage in the life of women. The brown figure represents the crone, the middle figure: the mature woman, and the figure on the left is the adolescent struggling for identity. Or, they might also represent women behind the veil who are struggling to be seen and heard. What do you see?
An interative Sculpture • Metal, fabric • Variable size
This sculpture is my reaction against the barrage of images that manipulate our emotions and invite us to buy-into the politics of power and its total disregard for the human cost of war.
Plaster and oil pigment • Variable size
As you walk toward the sculpture of this life size Cabbage Patch Doll, she reads the amount of salt, sugar, and fat in popular processed foods. As a performance piece she gobbles a bowl of Crisco, salt, and sugar — then gives out bags filled with information on childhood obesity and a choice of foods....you pick.
Interactive Sculpture and Performance • Metal, fabric, paper, electronics • Life Size
The Memory Box is an homage to the fragile threads that tie families together. Constructed from paintings of family moments, memorabilia, and favorite music this box invites you to share these moments with those around you. Pass around some of the letters...you'll find yourself connected by threads.
Interactive Sculpture • Wood, canvas, oil, vellum, photos, electronic • H 24 x W 24 x D 24
Interactive Sculpture, Walk toward it and it will play you flamenco music • Plastic rose, teeth molds, wood, electronics • H 28 x W 24 x D 8
Interactive Sculpture, Walk toward it and the bulb at the end of the shaft will light up • Latex, wood, lightbulb, motion detector • H 12 x W 18 x D 6
Interactive Sculpture. Walk toward it and it will make the sound of eggs breaking • Plaster, electronics • H 8 x W 24 x D 36
Join our androgynous explorer opening the Pandora's box of gender.
Interactive Sculpture and Performance exploring gender • Fabric, suitcase, plastic • Life size
The Observer poses questions about the place of women in art. What is her connection with famous works of art? Is she an object, an objective observer, or a engaged participant? And we...are we viewer or voyeur? • Fabric, wire, mixed media • Life size