Being visible as an artist and designer means you constantly have to provide new material, new ideas to the table. Your work may seem invisible at first but as long as you constantly overlap the old with the new, your work, old and new, will become more visible. This represents that pattern of overlap and the more visible arrows represents your stronger work, the translucencies within the arrows are your earlier older ideas and how they have influenced your newest work.
Waiting to be Revealed Infra Don’t Ask My Real Name Heels to Safer Urban Cycling Revealing the Secrets Behind the Designs Writing Without Words Visual Complexity Ghost/Writer The Disappearing Architect: Four Moves Towards Invisibility Detroit: Beyond the Figure-Ground Digging Deeper Visualizing Urban Hidrology: The Design of a Wet Surface Ghost Streets and Disembodied Workers in San Francisco The Wheel Thing I know I’ve Seen the Master Plan Blurred I Did This in Twenty Steps The Limits of Google Atnight: Visions Through Data
I Did This in Twenty Steps
September 10, 2012
Short essay by Mark McGinnis.