Through translation between two-dimensional drawings to three-dimensional projections and the process of iterative variations, this pavilion is the fundamental and distilled concept of what it means to intersect.  Beginning with two-dimensional design work, the concepts of simplicity and intersection arose. As these designs were translated into three-dimensional space, the idea of intersection persisted. But shifting from the two-dimensional realm into the physical world added a new way in which a space can intersect, with the movement of the inhibitor. When this idea of the intersection was then applied this final pavilion, not only was the form intersected with itself, but the intersection was removed to allow the viewer to move laterally and vertically through the solid and voids of the form.

The Intersection

Lexington Pavillion | Second Year