A modern wedding invitation & event suite for a Polish bride. The couple wanted to honor her heritage through the design: the invite is written in both English and Polish and the suite features traditional Polish folk art.
A romantic and personal wedding suite for a woodland event, featuring hand lettering and layered textile-inspired papers.
A banner advertising a wine tasting fundraiser at the Liberty Hotel in Boston for the Jimmy Fund.
Advertising for a community event, raising funds and supplies for the local food pantry.
A baby shower invite for a couple who loves food and gardening. The suite includes an invite, food labels, and thank you tags, which were attached to small herbs planted inside Talenti gelato jars.
Harbor Health Services
Multi-language brochure, icons, and infographics for a community health organization.
FF: thesis studio
An exploration of interactive, experiential design and its ability to educate people about the conflict between eating foods that fill us and truly being fed. I designed a suite of common packaged "foods" that help teach people about empty calories. The set initially appears to be products we all know and love. Upon closer inspection, you will find the packages have been altered to highlight the non-nutritional value of these items. Inside are the "filler" foods made from inedible materials such as cardboard, feathers, and sponges. The material choices communicate that these have as little nutritional value and provide as much satisfaction as the actual food products they represent.
FF: thesis documentation
Documentation booklets for my masters thesis, capturing my research, studio process, final design pieces, and application. My thesis, Fully Fed, explores the concept of being full vs being fed and society's assumptions around health and nutrition.
FF: thesis show
Gallery installation for the NESAD thesis show at the Art at 12 gallery in Fort Point. Find out more about my thesis work here.
An animated presentation of two pages of the dictionary emphasizing the oscillating relationship between ‘chant’ and ‘chatter’. Intended for projection in two contrasting public spaces: a busy train station and a quiet place of worship.