Arvada Ridge: Shane Allbritton and Norman Lee
"'Chromatic Harvest' is inspired by geometric crop rows, reinterpreted in a contemporary way," artists Shane Allbritton and Norman Lee said.
"A vibrant, kaleidoscopic effect connects Arvada's agricultural past with its dynamic present. We envision an artistic gesture that features agricultural landscapes in an array of abstracted kaleidoscopic compositions."
Rendering of "Chromatic Harvest" for Arvada Ridge Station
"This effect is presented on 'folded' ceramic steel panels, to create a lenticular effect that changes with the viewer's perspective."
"These folded panels are integrated onto the Arvada Ridge commuter rail station plaza wall and the east underpass wall."
"As viewers move by the wall, the imagery shifts between the various kaleidoscopic compositions in a moving gradient. Movement is more than a major narrative theme of this project; the viewer's own movement becomes part of their experience of the artwork, poetically grounded in Arvada's agricultural past and the transportation context of the rail station site."
Meet the artistsShane Allbritton and Norman Lee, artists and co-founders of RE:site in Houston, explore notions of community, identity, and narrative within the context of public space. RE:site creates dynamic, multi-layered works that exist somewhere between art, architecture, and landscape.
With a degree in fine arts and 18 years of extensive work designing interpretive spaces and interactives for numerous museums and visitors centers, Shane bridges the disciplines of visual communication, art, and experience design.
Artist Shane Allbritton
Her collaborative work spans a range of projects from comprehensive environmental graphics to art installations, including large scale murals, donor recognition systems, wayfinding, media design, suspended art, sculpture and painting.
As a visual storyteller, Shane is interested in creating integrative public art that uses narrative placemaking to enhance the quality of civic space.
Norman began his career as a designer of interpretive environments.
Artist Norman Lee
In 2003, Norman was named a finalist in the World Trade Center Site Memorial Competition. In the largest design competition in history, his concept Votives in Suspension was selected from an international field of 5,201 submissions representing 49 states and 63 nations.
Norman has also been honored with a SEGD (Society for Environmental Graphic Design) Jury Award for his work on the Billboard Earthbag Project, a concept to reuse commercial billboard vinyl towards the construction of temporary disaster relief shelters.
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