The Watchers of Copley Square
25”x25”x28”, 2016
Reed, wood, paper, weather and surveillance data

Weather and surveillance are two invisible systems we walk through, engage with and are affected by every day. This piece examines the evolution of surveillance of the last 15 years in one of the most well known public space in Boston: Copley Square. Commissioned for the IAPP Global Privacy Summit 2016 as part of their Artist in Residence program.

Some Stayed, Some Left and Some Have Yet to Come
Rope, wood, paper, historical data
9’x9’x1’, 2015

Commission for the Troy Boston, South End, Massachusetts. Situated in the Lounge Area.
A look at the changing neighborhood where I have had my studio for many years.


Merry Go Fly
Rope, wood, paper, weather and flight data
24”x24”x26”h, 2014

Commission for Fly Patterns Exhibition at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport. Curated by Dorothy Moyes, Davis-Moye & Associates, April 2014-April 2015, Concourse T North


The Persistence of Play
Public Art Commission for Massachusetts College of Art (MassArt)
Location: 621 Huntington Ave, Boston, MA

The Persistence of Play is a whimsical, idiosyncratic, data-driven look at the history of MassArt within the context of the larger economic, historical, technological and social developments that have shaped its continued evolvement since 1873. The sculpture is entirely made up of data from a variety of disciplines. Starting from the 1850’s, the information is translated along six pillars. Five of these pillars represent specific locations the school has moved to and the historical/economic/curricular changes that took place during those periods. The last pillar looks at the historical, industrial and political developments that created the demand, and ultimately the legislative groundwork of the 1871 Drawing Act, for MassArt’s birth two years later.

The most inspiring of the data-sources used were the yearbooks and school newspapers from MassArt students, starting from the late 1890s onwards. While life has changed drastically since 1873, when the first group of students entered MassArt, the urge to better ourselves as artists – and the pivotal role that play occupies in the creative process – is as relevant and central today as it was then, and as it will be tomorrow.