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LINDALEE PORTFOLIO


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EDUCATION B.A. in Architectural Studies / University of Pittburgh Minor in Studio Arts 2012 - 2016

WORKEXPERIENCE

Bike/Pedestrian Intern / Pittsburgh Dpt of City Planning

09.2015 - 08.2016 / Participated in planning movement networks in downtown Pittsburgh (bicycle/pedestrian/transit/vehicle) / Created graphic aides, project proposals and presentations / Conducted site research and surveyed project areas

LINDALEE LEE.LINDA.CY@GMAIL.COM

267.266.7680

Research Assistant / Visual Media Workshop 09.2014 – 08.2015 / Conducted data collection and research for ongoing projects in the office

ACADEMICEXPERIENCE

Undergraduate Teaching Assistant / Foundation Design Fall 2015 / Critiqued each student weekly / Gave demonstrations in drafting and model-making Secretary+Media Relations Director / AIAS Pitt 08.2015 - 06.2016

/ Served as a liaison between similar student run campus organizations / Created and maintained the social media presence of the chapter / Designed promotional materials for the chapter and events

VOLUNTEEREXPERIENCE

Dance Instructor / Korean Culture Ministries (KCM) 2003 – 2012 ... 09.2016 - Present / 3 hours per week / Encouraging cultural identity in youth and awareness within community through traditional Korean dance performances / Teaching mid-sized classes of elementary to high school aged students Cumberland Trail Volunteer / Alternative Break in Soddy Daisy, TN 03.09 – 03.15.2013 / 45 hours of service / Created 2500+ ft. of the hiking trail

EXHIBITS Bamboo in the Urban Environment International Sustainable Design Symposium 2016 / Studio 3 Project HAAARCH!!!

Annual Undergraduate Achievement Showcase 2016 / Final Undergraduate Architecture Portfolio / Earth God Competition Entry 2015 / Foundation Studio Project / Research Assistant in the Visual Media Workshop 2014 / Birds <> Stars Installation

TECHNICALSKILLS

/ Indesign, Illustrator, Photoshop, Lightroom / Microsoft Office Suite / AutoCAD / Sketchup / Revit


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TABLEOFCONTENTS 4-5

INTERNSHIP: THE GOLDEN TRIANGLE

6-7

INTERNSHIP: BIKE OPEN HOUSE_ROUTE DESIGN

8-15

STUDIO3: KATHMANDU COMUNITY

16-19

FOUNDATION DESIGN: RIVERSIDE PAVILIONS

20-25

STUDIO1: BRADDOCK COMMUNITY CENTER

26-33

STUDIO2: THE LAST REPOSE

34-35

ARTWORK

2016

2014

2015


THEGOLDENTRIANGLE

Spring - Summer 2016 Internship: Bike/Ped Design Intern, Department of City Planning E

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Pedestrian Routes

Focus Routes

VEHICLE PRIORITY MAP

700+ Parking

350+ Parking

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<<<< Overlapping Mobility >>>>>>> <<<<<< Networks*

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*All graphics for this proposal were drawn by me.

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In addition to the connections, we proposed an extended pedestrian plaza on a short block downtown near a major transportation hub entrance. This passage would only be open to buses and bikes, allowing an open space downtown for passerbys to gather in and use.

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/ The Complete Network Plan is focused on connecting the routes of bicycle circulation downtown. Our office worked on designing three infrastructure options for the chosen streets of Smithfield and Wood. I then illustrated downtown network maps to diagram which modes were being prioritized on certain streets.

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PROJECT

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/ Adobe Illustrator, InDesign, Photoshop, Lightroom, AutoCAD, Sketchup

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/ Downtown Pittsburgh, PA

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BIKE PRIORITY MAP

Networks for each mode of travel need to be connected, appropriately scaled and designed for a specific mode. Each map represents a draft priority network, meaning that the street needs of the highlighted mode are met before other modes are accomodated. With the goal of no more than two modes being prioritized on any given street, every overlap and intersection is addressed carefully. Additionally, every mode has different


OPTION A : WOOD ST AND LIBERTY AVE DETAIL

OPTION A: BIKE LANE WITH TRAFFIC (PREFERRED) ESTIMATED COST: $108,800

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BUS LANE 11 foot northbound bus lane PARKING Smithfield Street and Wood Street currently have off-peak parking, this proposal includes full-time metered parking

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With the full implementation of Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) in Downtown and Oakland there are many opportunities for overlapping the bus, bicycle and train networks, providing seamless downtown mobility options. The intersection below is a proposal for a pedestrian plaza, bike lane and bus stop at the intersection of Sixth Avenue and Wood Street, enhancing the Wood Street T-station as a major transportation transfer hub downtown.

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BLVD OF THE ALLIES

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ENOUGH STREET SPACE FOR MULTIPLE BUS LINE UPS

PROPOSED BIKE FACILITIES

BIKE LANE 5 foot southbound bike lane with 2 foot bollard protected buffer between lane and parking

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SIDEWALK 13’-0” - 14’-0”

PARKING LANE SB BIKE LANE SB VEHICLE LANE 10’-0” 8’-0” 5’-0” BUFFER 2’ - 0”

NB BUS LANE 11’-0”

SMITHFIELD ST

WOOD STREET STATION

SIDEWALK 13’-0” - 14’-0”

STREET WIDTH: 36’ - 0”

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PAINTED EXTENSIONS Painted bollard-protected sidewalk bumpouts allowing higher pedestrian capacity and lower crossing distance

BIKESHARE STATION

NB BIKE LANE NB VEHICLE LANE PARKING LANE 5’-0” 10’-0” 8’-0” BUFFER 2’ - 0”

SB BUS LANE 11’-0”

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STREET TABLES/CHAIRS

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FIRST AVE

SIDEWALK 11’-0” - 13’-0”

PAINTED PEDESTRIAN/BIKE SHARED PLAZA

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SIDEWALK 11’-0” - 13’-0”

STREET WIDTH: 36’ - 0”

WOOD

No transit user conflicts.

NOTE: Colors are for illustration purposes only. Actual striping patterns may vary according to feasibility and costs.

Bike lane is in the door zone of parked vehicles.

CON

NOTE: Colors are for illustration purposes only. Actual striping patterns may vary according to feasibility and costs.

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Copenhagen, DK

Seattle, WA

Neighborhood Streets

Seattle, WA

SPECIAL TREATMENTS:

Summer 2016 Internship: Bike/Ped Design Intern, Department of City Planning

SITE

/ Pittsburgh, PA

TOOLS PROJECT

/ Adobe Illustrator, InDesign, Photoshop, Lightroom, AutoCAD, Sketchup

Potential Area of Conflict • Areas in which many road users intersect are marked with colored pavement to increase the visibility of the bike facility. -Shared bus and bike lane stop -Intersection crossings -Turn lanes

Liberty Ave, Pittsburgh

/ To offer a better understanding of the considerations taken in the design decision process, I created a Design Toolbox and Activity set illustrating the conditions in which each type of bike infrastructure could be implemented.

Bayard St, Pittsburgh

Bike Boxes • Designated area at the head of a traffic lane at a signalized intersection • Provides bicyclists with a safe and visible way to get ahead of queuing traffic during the red signal phase.

Example in Pittsburgh: Bayard Avenue at Craig Street

Penn Ave, Pittsburgh

Image courtesy of: NACTO Salt Lake City, UT

Two-Stage Left • Provides a safe way to turn at multi-lane

streets • Bicyclists go straight with the green light, wait in the box, then proceed straight through the intersection

Example in Pittsburgh: None yet!

Lawrenceville Open House

I asked “What would like to see on the street? What do you think your neighbors or nearby business owners would like to see?” and encouraged attendees to design their own streets using the pieces and templates I made and cut with the help of streetmix graphics.

Design Toolbox Activity

83 Responses Collected

The responses to this activity were enthusiastic. Participants would excitedly delve into their streets. The exercise sparked many discussions of what might be possible in a street given existing conditions, the processes in designing for the best of all modes, and further clarified the specifics of each mode’s safety standards.

Image courtesy of: NACTO

Chicago, IL

Design Toolbox Example

BIKEOPENHOUSE

Example in Pittsburgh:

We will be installing the first one in 2017 in the • Designed to prioritize the pedestrian and the South Side Flats! cyclists • Encourage through movements of bicyclists while discouraging similar through-trips by non-local motorized traffic.


NEGLEYLANES

Spring 2016 Internship: Bike/Ped Design Intern, Department of City Planning

SITE

/ Pittsburgh

TOOLS

/ Illustrator, Photoshop, AutoCAD

PROJECT

/ The street undergoing the proposed redesign is a major bicycle connection for three neighborhoods with high cycling traffic. In addition to completing the existing cycling networks, the insertion of bike infrastructure would contribute to traffic calming, slower motor speeds, and increase bicycle and pedestrian safety.

SIDEWALK 7’-0”

SB BIKE LANE 5’-0”

SB VEHICLE LANE 10’-0”

NB VEHICLE LANE 10’-0”

NB BIKE LANE 5’-0”

PARKING LANE 8’-0”

SIDEWALK 10’-0”

STREET WIDTH: 38’ - 0”

NEGLEY AVE

SOUTH OF STANTON AVE

SIDEWALK 7’-0”

SB SB BIKE LANE VEHICLE LANE 6’-0” BUFFER 10’-0”

2’ - 0”

NB NB VEHICLE LANE BIKE LANE 10’-0” BUFFER 6’-0” 2’ - 0”

SIDEWALK 7’-0”

GREEN 5’-0”

STREET WIDTH: 36’ - 0”

NEGLEY AVE

SOUTH OF FRIENDSHIP AVE

SIDEWALK 7’-0”

PARKING LANE 8’-0”

SHARROWS SB VEHICLE LANE 11’-0”

SHARROWS NB VEHICLE LANE 11’-0”

SIDEWALK 7’-0”

7 STREET WIDTH: 30’ - 0”


KATHMANDUCOMMUNITY STUDIO 3 : SPRING’16 : PARTNER : MADDI JOHNSON

SITE

/ Bagmati Riverfront, Kathmandu Valley, Nepal

METHOD +TOOLS

/ Mass modelling and materials driven design / “Half a good house” Design / Indesign, Illustrator, Photoshop, Sketchup, AutoCAD, Climate Consultant

OBJECTIVE

/ Creating incremental sustainable bamboo housing for earthquake prone zones

POETICS

/ Accenting the grid as a structural and divisive device while cultivating individual and neighborhood growth

FOCUS

/ A key component to a successful neighborhood is the strong sense of community. Encouraging social interactions, multiple gathering spaces are dispersed throughout the site, “pulling” the user into neighborhood alcoves and familiarizing them with the overall community.

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MASSMODELLING

EVALUATIONS OF SOCIAL ADJACENCIES

匀伀䌀䤀䄀䰀 儀唀䄀䰀䤀吀䤀䔀匀

䤀一䘀刀䄀匀吀刀唀䌀吀唀刀䔀 嘀匀⸀ 䔀堀倀䄀一匀䤀伀一

吀䠀䔀刀䴀䄀䰀 䴀䄀匀匀䤀一䜀

㄀㐀砀㄀㐀

圀䤀一䐀 ㄀ 砀㈀ 

㄀㈀砀㄀㜀

匀唀一

Predesignated Rules: / White boxes are infrastructure units with kitchen, bathroom, living room, prayer and two bedroom spaces. / Gray boxes are extensions, parts of the home that residents would later build themselves. / Each box cannot exceed 200 sq ft and every unit cannot extend beyond groups of 3-4 boxes. Mass Modelling Design Process: The porportions of the space were most important in how they affected the interior social atmosphere, especially given the small square footage. My partner and I tested the varying possible sizes of the rectangles, evaluating each space for its social qualities. The pairings were then dictacted by passive design strategies: thermal heating, wind, and orientation allowing the most sun.

CLUSTER 2

CLUSTER 1

PASSIVE VENTIILATION STRATEGIES IN CLUSTERS


BAMBOOCONSTRUCTION + SITEANALYSIS The clusters were placed deliberately to create a main artery through the center of the site, setting a public, social, pedestrain/ cycling space for the residents and visitors.

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FUNDAMENTAL DESIGN PRINCIPLES IN CLUSTERS

The clustersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; design is permeable, allowing movement through and between various open spaces and encouraging interactions between the multiple micro neighborhoods. The pathways travelling through the clusters highlight the spatial connections and extrude so as to emphasize the various gateways, guiding users into and outside the central corridor. The resultant grid divides the open space, creating intimacy and areas for user-elected activities outdoors.


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COMMUNITYPAVILION The community pavilion is a space highlighting and deviating from the traditional understanding of the grid as a rigid system. It embraces the structural grid but rises past in mountainous, organic form. The open frame allows the community members to mold the space to serve any purpose they need--neighborhood festivals, bamboo trade courses, aesthetic gardens, or a simple jungle gym for children--as shelving and seating units can be slotted and supported at any wished height..

A side interest that I explored through this part of the project was the use of light and shadow as divisive properties. By varying grid densities in the height and width of the structure, I was able to manipulate the shadows cast, creating â&#x20AC;&#x153;roomsâ&#x20AC;? within the pavilion space. The interior was also planned--though a porous construction, the differences in density and interior height create various levels of intimacy within the pavilion. For example: During the mid-mornings, the most light filters through the beams of the western tower, highlighting the smaller alcove of the pavilion while the

VIEW THROUGH COMMUNITY PAVILION INTO MAIN PEDESTRIAN CHANNEL (EVENING)

lower, denser wall of the eastern side is shadowed. At noon, however, the sun is directly above or to the slight southeast of the pavilion depending on the time of year. At those times, there is little to no shadow cast within the structure, awashing it in light. Mid-afternoon, the eastern tower alcove is shadowed while the center pathway is emphasized.


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RIVERSIDEPAVILIONS FOUNDATION DESIGN : FALL’14

SITE

/ Youghiogheny Riverside, Pennsylvania

METHOD+TOOLS

/ Deconstruction

OBJECTIVE

/ Exploring “public” and “private” spacial qualities through 5-step deconstructions of 10’x20’ & 20’x20’ boxes.

POETICS

/ Utilizing architectural forces of light, movement, temporality, scale, and threshold in fostering atmosphere as discussed by Peter Zumthor.

FOCUS

/ I was intrigued by the line’s influence in defining thresholds and the varying degrees of privacy attained within implied spaces emphasized by subtle changes in wall thickness, height, and length, as well as the proximity of these lines within the architecture and landscape.

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PROCESS : DECONSTRUCTION

VIEW OF PUBLIC PAVILION FROM PRIVATE PAVILION

PUBLIC

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PRIVATE

SITE SEEN FROM RIVER


SITE PLAN 19


BRADDOCKCOMMUNITYCENTER STUDIO1 : SPRING’15

SITE

/ Braddock, Pennsylvania

METHOD+TOOLS / Contextual Mapping + Folding Architecture OBJECTIVE

/ Once a bustling industrial riverfront outside of Pittsburgh, Braddock is now a neighborhood affected by vacant lots and high crime rates. Site analysis on economy, geography, and history were conducted to gain an understanding of the context of the site and it’s people. Governmental offices and art galleries were integrated into one structurebenefitting the community.

POETICS

/ Performative architecture--Creating flow and finding balance in all aspects of a space.

FOCUS

/ “Erupting” from the ground and empowering the people with a central hub to host varying expressions of opinion, the architecture was inspired and driven by the idea of permeability. Spaces were organized to create multiple crossing points, encouraging interactions and discussions between different user groups.

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RESEARCH&CONTEXTUALMAPPING The site forces I focused on were ones I believe to be highly influential in affecting the community and built environment of the neighborhood. Contextual maps were created based on site analysis and the resultant 2D composition functioned as the guidlines upon which architectural spaces were folded.

BUS STATIONS & BUSINESSES

EMPTY SPACES

INTERSECTIONS

COMPILED SITE PARAMETERS


PROGRAMMING : PERMEABILITY

PERMEABILITY

LEVELING SOCIAL HEIRARCHIES

DISSOLVING RIGIDITY

COMMUNICATION

GOVERNMENT SPACES

GALLERY SPACES

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1 PUBLIC WORKS 2 RESTROOMS 3 FILING/STORAGE 4 PERMANENT GALLERY 5 EXHIBIT STORAGE 6 TEMPORARY GALLERY 7 LOBBY/WELCOMING CENTER 8 PUBLIC LOUNGE 9 MAYORâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S OFFICE 10 GALLERY ADMIN 11 FINANCE 12 COMMUNITY MEETING ROOM 13 PLANNING 14 STAFF LOUNGE


FINALARCHITECTURE To achieve emotional and physical permeability, I formed each space to flow and grow into and from each other. The visible interior spatial continuities coupled with multiple entrances (5) dispersed through various elevations of the site promote a sense of transparency and accessibility. Three main veins of travel lead users throughout the structure, each lighting a different view into the offices or galleries they are passing. Nearly every programmed space shares a wall and an interior view into the central gallery, a two story atrium in the center of the buidling. The structure itself is also as a public space during all hours. All spaces denoted by green are accessible platforms for the community to climb and utilize at their leisure.

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THELASTREPOSE STUDIO2 : FALL’15

SITE

/ Grandview Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

METHOD +TOOLS

/ System Based Design / Indesigdn, Photoshop, Sketchup, AutoCAD

OBJECTIVE

/ To approach and design the sensitive programming

POETICS

/ Chance conditions as practiced by John Cage.

FOCUS

/ Intrigued by the affects of light, temperature, and

of a funerary space while incorporating the “living component” which I chose to be a therapy metal workshop to reflect transience--the constant changes of state, growth and transformation not always pertaining to the physical realm. Embracing and designing through the beauties in unplanned connections and collisions.

horizontal/vertical movement on a user’s behaviors and perceptions, I explored various degrees of each force to cultivate experiential spaces encouraging eventual acceptance. 27


SYSTEMBASEDDESIGN : EMIT

STAGES OF RADIATION

// TO SEND FORTH ENERGY // TO PRODUCE

// TO FLOW OVER AND SURROUND COMLETELY // TO OVERWHELM

Referencing the stages of radiation, I equated the volumes, planes and lines to the intensity of released energy within each step of reactions.

In the next stage, I modified my components to expunge my design language of volumes. With the new set of system components, I created a modified system of the verb “engulf”.

From the collection of elements, I created a set of eight components pieced together through a number of specific rules. I then worked to create a tangible representation of the verb, “emit”, by forming the determined components into a system using the established element-to-element relationships.

TRANSLATED INTO ELEMENTS

MODIFIEDSYSTEM : ENGULF

I was inspired to capture the waving nature of an element swallowing a subject and wanted to capture that movement in my system. Designating the untampered lines as subjects being engulfed and the shorter lines as guides, I constructed the model to show three stages of coverage. As the model is rotated through its specific route set by the guides, a user can experience the degrees of engulfment.

BY PROXIMITY

BY COVERAGE

SYSTEM ELEMENTS

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SYSTEM COMPONENTS

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E F MODIFIED SYSTEM COMPONENTS

COMPONENT “D” STEP BY STEP MODIFICATION

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LEVELS OF REACTION

DEGREES OF ENGULFMENT

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2

3

SYSTEM:EMIT

MODIFIEDSYSTEM:ENGULF 29


SITE ANALYSIS

RESEARCH

SITEANALYSIS + PROGRAMMING:TRANSIENCE


PHILOSOPHY + FINALARCHITECTURE The final architecture was designed to curate specific experiental spaces to aid visitors in stepping closer to the acceptance of a loss. Two routes were designed for different user groups: those attending a viewing and those visiting loved ones. The first is a more open interaction that is shared with larger groups of people. A three story atrium space guides a user upward towards the meditation space. The second is a more individual experience-naturally lit stairways to elevated walkways to long cold hallways depriving all vision save a light at oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s feet--all reinforcing the quality of transience in life.

EXPLORING SCALES

I created a set order in the spaces: -reflection -meditation -crematorium. Reflection spaces emphasize vertical movement with views into the center courtyard, soothing the visitors coming to terms with their loss. Meditation spaces are entirely dark, depriving users of vision with only slivers of light giving the minimum guidance needed to navigate the space. The last interior space is the crematorium, where loved ones are placed. Users are then released back into life, the peaceful center courtyard. ORIENTATION & PURPOSE

MEDITATION REFLECTION

x=10

DEATH

x=12

OUTDOOR REFLECTION VIEWING ROOMS

x=15

JOURNEY THROUGH REFLECTION 31


ADMIN STORAGE RESTROOM CRYPT VIEWING ROOM REFLECTION PRODUCT GALLERY FOUNDRY/CASTING MULTIPURPOSE METAL WORKSHOP LOCKERSPACE MEDITATION SPACE

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12


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PUZZLEBOOKLETCASING ARCH TEXTS & THEORY : SPRING’16 : INSTRUCTOR : MINA RAJAGOPALAN

This project was a complement to a research paper I wrote on socially conscious architecture with a focus on Michael Maltzan’s multi-use permanent affordable housing project, Star Apartments as a case study. The 102 unit sculptural apartment complex was made possible through the use of prefabrication, adaptive reuse and vigorous community outreach and engagement. I wanted to create a very simple interactive puzzle casing for a booklet that highlighted the main points of my research. Each piece signifies an essential part of how the project came to its success whie remaining within the low budget. Materials: Wood/Paint

Socially Conscious Architecture Theory

Mixed-Use House Programming Prefabrication

12”

Adaptive Reuse 12”


SKTCHBOOK Excerpts from a sketchbook containing my experiments with ink and collage. I made an effort to complete a page a week of a smaller sketchbook dedicated to these mediums with materials I collected within that time. I found the contrast between flat linework and prints interesting and am practicing ways I can integrate them to create depth. This sketchbook was also a way of inspiring creativity and finding influences outside of studio.

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(UNTITLED) MATERIAL : WIRE 2’x4’x1’


Linda Lee Architecture Portfolio || 2016