Currently Displayed:

21 Creatures

by Hannah Peacock + Andy Leytze

This project was dreamt as a way to engage and expand. Everyone who passes and interacts is a part of 21 creatures, for we all live in the year 21’, and are therefore creatures of it. We aim to be a reminder that everyday, every moment, we have the option to change how we interact with the world and how the world interacts with us. Learn more…

Camp Washington Lath Gongshi

by Geoffrey “Skip” Cullen

This piece is about dealing with the past, using what is available, and trying to make a better future.  The reclaimed lumber was removed and repurposed from an apartment building in the Camp Washington neighborhood of Cincinnati.  Originally built in 1900, over a century of different repairs and woods were used within.  It’s a reminder that we are a part of nature, impermanent, and always changing.   Learn more…

Reclaimed by the Beast

by Jess Thayer

This piece speaks to power and persistence of nature; systems of growth and decay that have evolved over millennia. ​As a mere blip in the evolution of our planet, we need to be aware of our footprint on the environment and how we affect our climate.  Learn more…

Seasons of the Midwest

by John Humphries

These ceramic pieces are based upon the Japanese notion of 72 seasons. My new pieces are trying to depict the passage of time in the Midwest by activities and phenomena rather than arbitrary dates. Included in my list of events are: The First Prediction of Snow, Harvesting of the Corn, The Last Mowing of the Year, The Geese Return, Peas Are Planted, or The Running of the Wiener Dogs.  Learn more…

Transitions

by Amy Tuttle + Emily Farison

The purpose of this piece is to eventually disintegrate over the course of a year, returning to soil on site. As both materials used in this sculpture (clay and willow branches) experience the weather outside, they will “transition” as the elements change and deconstruct the forms Tuttle and Farison created, continuing the journey. Learn more…

Trail Map

Click here or on the image below to download a map of Imago’s trails. You can find the location of each art installation on the map.