Info   Index

Olivia de Salve Villedieu


Atlas, Pural, Monumental
High Art: Public Art of the High Line
Et Al 

Bon Appétit: The Food Lover’s Cleanse
Mark Bittman: How to Cook Everything Fast
Body of Work (Thesis Book & Presentation)
End of Days
An Inconvenient Sequel
TED Books

Yale School of Architecture

Process Book

Thesis Compendium

Notebooks 1–15

The Fantastic Archive of Jordan Schwamm


New York Times: A Brief History of Bras in Crosswords
The Baffler: Conserving Liberalism
Editorial Infographics
Modern Farmer Magazine
MoMA Kids Guides
MoMA Swag & Podcasts
Play, Practice, Prototype, Critique
Riso Form Zine
Informed, Weekly

The Petit Cinema of John Baldessari

Remoldable Body



People, Place, Influence (MCNY)

Striking Beauty

Ma Bell: The Mother of Invention In New Jersey
Dorothea Lange (MoMA)

Art Lab (MoMA)

Private Lives Public Spaces (MoMA)
MoMA Temporary Signage System
Alan M. Voorhees Transportation Center (Rutgers)
Silver to Steel (CMOA)
Re—Circulation (MFA Exhibition)


Floppy Tools
Harry’s Holiday
Pin Me Against the Wall, Baby

Arthur Moon

Feeeels Scarf


Circa Brewing Co.

Unbound Art Book Fair

Mélange (other)

Arthur Moon: Singles
Making It New 
Painting With Paintings
Mission Blackwell
Wikipedia Still Lifes
Bound to the Eastward / Cruising to the Westward

New Life Form

Miscellaneous Things



Apprendre le Français en 30 secondes
Palindromes 1, 2, 3


Miranda July

Tereza Ruller (of The Rodina)


Making It New


The Fantastic Archive of Jordan Schwamm

The Fantastic Life and Archive of Jordan Schwamm was a fictional collection, performance, installation, and exhibition catalogue based on the sponge collection of an imaginary person named Jordan Schwamm. Jordan is gender fluid, just like a sponge. The installation was a series of eight dioramas set up in a forgotten alcove of RISD’s old library, where Schwamm (the German word for sponge), was a librarian. Schwamm, who died unexpectedly at the age of thirty-three, had collected hundreds of wild and domesticated specimens. This exhibition was intended to celebrate their life and honor both their sponge collection and their passion for the porous. Cards with a description of a relationship to Schwamm were given to participants when they entered the installation. Joseph Allegro, acting as an exhibition guide, explained the space and dioramas, talked about the history of the sponge, and gave an outline of Schwamm’s life. Participants were then invited to take an exhibition catalogue, a serving of sponge cake, and a few posters. After Allegro’s tour, Joel Kern, posing as Schwamm’s colleague, and I, as their sister, both performed eulogies. Some of our audience cried.

Created in collaboration with Joel Kern and Joseph Allegro

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