prev home next



"The Bridge Between Squares and Hexagons"

Acrylic paint on wood, 24 in. x 24 in., 2008.

This painting is a tessellation, where the pattern is the solution to a visual puzzle: how to integrate squares and hexagons. This question is significant when it is understood that to me, square grids describe the "heavenly realm" or the non-physical dimensions, and hexagons represent the material world (where many natural forms like water crystals are hexagonal.) The hexagons around the border seem to "pop" into cubes because the viewer's interpretation adds another dimension. Perception of higher dimensions bridges the two forms.

"The Flying Rainbow Lasagne"

Aluminum mesh, paper, acrylic resin, acrylic paint, 24 in. x 24 in. x 24 in., 2008.

"The Flying Rainbow Lasagne" is an original concept and a shape which I invented. Named for its resemblance to the edge of a curly lasagne noodle, it is an 'impossible' shape in that it only has one surface: the outer surface of one half-cone becomes the inner surface of the next half-cone. The shape represents non-duality, paradoxically depicting how movement "up" and "down" are both movements in the same direction. On a genetic level, it represents the combination of spirit and matter, and a viewer can see the three-dimensional double helix which is created when the piece spins.


" The Flying Rainbow Lasagne"

Steel mesh, plaster gauze, plaster, acrylic paint,26 in. x 26 in. x 26 in., 2007.

The colors of The Lasagne are significant and correspond with the wavelenth and proportions of sunlight. Red is the longest wavelength and so it is the largest unit. Two oranges fit inside of one red, three yellows, four greens, five blues, six indigos, and seven violets fit inside of one red. Ordinarily, according to the "recipe of light", there is only one unit of violet, and although it appears that The Flying Rainbow Lasagne breaks that rule it actually does not if it is understood that the violet units at both ends of The Lasagne are actually the same piece of violet but it is moving so quickly as to be in two places at once. To learn more about The Flying Rainbow Lasagne, go to

"Large Transformation"

Acrylic on masonite, 48 in. x 48 in., 2008.

This piece continues the theme of the rainbow and wavelenth proportions and is based on a Mobius transformation. All of the work was done by hand using simple tools like a ruler and compass, none of my work is computer generated and I do not use a calculator.

Freelance artist

Woodstock New York, United States

I focus on depicting the energetic building blocks of the universe, the grid upon which the molecules of the physical world are arranged. The recurring patterns and use of the colors of the rainbow are intentional and significant as they are the "grammar" of the universal language which is expressed in every aspect of nature. None of my work is computer generated, and this is important because my challenge as an artist and human being is to embody these sacred geometries and then express those forms through the movement of my physical body.