8,500 recycled glass jars holding gathered water tell a visual story of one community's watershed.
A magnified view of the native ecological system of the Delaware River is deeply sandblasted into glass panels.
A swirling wall of patterned discs overlooking the Delaware River reflects the color, translucency, light, and movement of the water outside the Independence Seaport Museum.
Inventory: Rain and the River
The artwork brings the river water out of its banks —allowing us to perceive the body of water from both a side view and from below.
Three Views of a River
After landing, travelers can look again at the rivers they have just flown over.
The neighborhood collects samples of their backyard waterways and display them in a library of local water specimens.
Passage of Rain
Tracing the path of rain along a half mile stretch from street to storm drain to stream.
A living map in the gallery composed of water from the very streams flowing nearby.
Crum Creek Meander
Crum Creek Meander is an incognito version of water: driven by wind, neither liquid nor made of natural materials, it nonetheless invokes the hidden histories of local streams and tributaries.
Though solid and dry, this environment feels like the swirling movement of river water.
A curtain made of seven hundred and fifty buoys rises and falls with the creek’s water level.
Thousands of buoys made an eyelash for the city – each strand bending with the changing currents.