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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}     How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

portfolio_descriptions_0004_Mood Maps.jpg

 

  

 

  

 

key_Poster.jpg
2014-04-02 13.06.15.jpg
 How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

 How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

 How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

 How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

    
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}     How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

    
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}     How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.
portfolio_descriptions_0004_Mood Maps.jpg
  
  
  
key_Poster.jpg
2014-04-02 13.06.15.jpg
 How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.
 How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.
 How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.
 How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.
    
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}     How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.  I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.  This project led to a guest post on  Visual Loop  & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

 

 

 

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

How do you chart something as fluid and changing as your mood?  Inspired by the mood rings I loved as a child, I tracked my mood hourly over the course of four months.

I chose watercolors because they are imprecise and flow together, creating dreamy swirls that blend into each other.  I created a chart for the overall four months, pulling out specific positive and negative events.  I then painted charts on a more micro level, focusing on one month, and then on only one day.

This project led to a guest post on Visual Loop & creating a laptop cover for a series of artist-designed laptop sleeves.

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