This portfolio of work is distributed in hypertext format for your enjoyment and consideration. Click through to see original drawings and build galleries. Contact me here.
A plug-in that turns WordPress and WooCommerce into a machine that sells registrations for meetings, classes, or sessions.
Two four-foot faux-foliage hedges with plywood “planters”.
Belt one out behind the wheel of this custom prop with realistic lights and detailed dash.
A hand-lettered Lucy rendered in plywood and paint.
Three super lightweight twelve-foot-wide hanging backdrops with repositionable letters.
An arms-width keepsake painted to be written on with metallic markers.
I wanted to make a sign that looked like a single slab of plywood, but was internally lit. This lightweight, hollow-core design is meant for hanging against a window.
Sixty-four square feet of rack with precision notches for hanging bottles by the neck.
Sometimes projects change in arbitrary ways. This isn’t one of those projects.
Clydesdales in ¼” Steel Plate, Rusted and Weathered.
22″ Clydesdale Engraved on Plywood and a 24 Second Photoshop Thing
Design, Construction, and Finishing Four 4′×8′ Reusable Background Flats
A WordPress plugin that enhances Jetpack Portfolio with Isotope layout and live filtering, new shortcodes, support for excerpts, and more.
Covering the process of translating an existing piece of artwork into a multilayered laser engraving.
A small batch of lasered and painted plywood signs to deter spammy knockers and doorbell ringers.
“Keep the Saturn in Saturnalia”
Three foldable partitions with locally-sourced organic tree branches and two hundred seventy feet of fairy wire.
Nine more balls for a tired carnival game.
A concept to remake an old pool table as a set of party lounge chairs that latch together in dozens of ways.
A simple desk in the modern style with reused materials in mind.
A hand-painted eight-foot-square panel for Willamette Dental’s Anniversary party.
Simple, Sturdy, Daybed-Inspired Swings made for the Zipper
I refit and refrosted a too-tired two-tiered two-sided pop-up party prop.
A pair of matching, low-profile signs for Guerrilla Development and Brett Schulz Architect.
Hand-lettered panes on the front and back with beautiful, even, LED illumination.
A six-foot aluminum fan suspended via a six-to-one pulley arrangement.
Made for Upswept Creative’s Design Monsters coloring sheet.
Painted signage at The Zipper to help folks find the bathroom and the way out. Also, an admonition to keep drinks within their legal perimeter.
The Thunder Road. Inspired by the movie The Explorers
A chrome bar in the 50’s style with checkerboard pattern and LED lights.
Wrapped in aluminum and steel-clad on both sides. Metal pole mount sleeve and embedded fasteners for wall-hanging. Pinstriped with good ol‘ one-shot.
A seven-foot tall prop with weathered metal and marble effects as well as a microcontroller-fueled flame effect.
I’ve made more than a few logos and logotypes over the years. Here are the survivors.
A work of nonlinear, speculative, epistolary, dystopian fiction in [letters_count] parts.
Ten feet wide. Eight sides. Four kid jumpseats. Two posts and a mini trellis.
Sustainably-printed sketchbooks with a 960 grid
Everybody wants to see the Eyeball Kid
Black primer, Corvette Fuel Injection, 65k miles.
In 1/350 scale. Resin body, photoetch manipulator arm, decals. and paint.
Ornate Lettering on Rustic Sign
Building the Sign Panel The Rock Drawing the Letters
Made of 2" EPS Insulation foam.
I made a website for a local doula and childbirth mentor. It lists and sells registrations to the childbirth classes she teaches here in Portland.
On order were gothic window props, five at three by five feet.
A site for an indie Mac developer featuring Mac App marketing and support pages.
Bones in ivory on a narsty old board.
A hand-coded responsive website to showcase the work of an award-winning
print and document designer.
I made a pared-down word processor focused on tools writers need instead of superficial formatting.
Animation and Effects Builder for iPad.
A Mobile Guide to Portland’s Favorite Meal