X E R O L A G E 3 2
from the introduction:
"I began making rubBEings in Spring 1999. Walking a great deal, finding materials to bring home to use—I realized I was already in an immense work room—surrounded by letterings, words, signs—that I could copy on site and make arrangements from directly. Immediately I purchased a lumber crayon and cheap note pad and the rubBEings became not only part of daily life but of my dreams and memories as well.
RubBEings may well be
the oldest form of copy art. Rearranging found signs and letterings, one
arrives at visual poems that emerge from the existent materials. By moving
from site to site, one is collaging, combining scattered elements to juxtapose
and create new arrangements."