This series of two large-scale aerial sculptures are located in the North American headquarters of a life insurance company in West Des Moines, Iowa. We utilized the dye sublimation technique to incorporate custom high-resolution imagery into laminated plate glass, which was suspended using cable and custom hardware. The imagery is from the natural world and plays with scale and depth of field to create an abstraction that encourages contemplation and multiple viewings. The smaller of the two sculptures hangs near the entrance to the building and references the larger piece visible down a long corridor, hanging in a large curtain window. Photography by Heather Collins.
This project consists of three glass aerial sculptures in three neighboring buildings in Reston, Virginia. Although each sculpture incorporates related components, each is unique and encourages movement between the buildings. We created custom imagery for the panels in collaboration with Photographer Heather Marie Collins. Those images were laminated in plate glass panels and suspended with aircraft cable and custom hardware.
Photography by Heather Collins
These seven fused glass panels are layered with imagery silkscreened in glass powders. The piece incorporates text from the Bill of Rights, images of Denver judicial buildings, and other details that speak to the work of the law firm. Photography incorporated into the piece and images of the finished installation by Heather Collins.
This series of cast glass panels are mounted in a boardroom and anteroom. They incorporate painting and inclusions. Photography by Heather Collins.
This piece utilizes the glass applique and brilliant cutting techniques. Using textured glasses over one another creates moiré images and adds depth. Photography by Ron Johnson.
This aerial sculpture in a corporate atrium in Washington, D.C. includes custom mouth-blown glass spheres and curved, powder-coated aluminum pieces to create a whimsical centerpiece to the building's entrance. Photography by Heather Collins.
Numerous cast plate glass panels were created for this large-scale installation. Inclusions were used to create the aspen trees and glass paint was fired on the surface of the panels. Photography by Heather Collins (first image by Don Riddle).