1. Bingo Fang
  2. Blair Zollinger
  3. Dallin L Moe
  4. Danielle Arnold
  5. Dominique Victoria
  6. Estefany Choi
  7. Eunice Torres
  8. Felix Xiao-Yu Wang
  9. Jack Williams
  10. Jiselle Kamppila
  11. Kaylie Choi
  12. Kenyan Armitage
  13. Laela White
  14. Lanise Howard
  15. Maezee Tailes
  16. Margaux Rocher
  17. Marilyn Escobedo
  18. Noah Woo
  19. Olivia Warren
  20. Paarsa Hajari
  21. Sarah Schoenberger
  22. Sasha Alexandra Oratz
  23. Schuyler Hazard
  24. Sebastien Chandonnet
  25. Werring Kamphefner
  26. Xepher Wolf
  27. Yi Cai
  28. Zack Benson
  29. Ze Yu Wu

Sanitized Info

    Purell purposely adds an unpleasant bitter taste to its product to make it undesirable to drink and to discourage ingestion. In the 24 years Purell has been in business, the accidental or intentional ingestion of its products has been rare.[6] The Chicago Tribune reported that children have become inebriated by ingesting Purell. One child's ingestion of the hand sanitizer caused her blood alcohol level to reach 0.218%; Purell contains 70% ethyl alcohol, while other hand sanitizers contain isopropanol which would likely have been fatal in the same dose.[7] The product packaging recommends that the product be "kept out of the reach of children".
    Purell has been claimed to "[kill] more than 99.99% of most common germs that may cause illness in a healthcare setting, including MRSA & VRE." However, in January 2020, amid the 2019–20 coronavirus pandemic, the Food and Drug Administration issued a warning to Purell's maker, GOJO Industries, to stop its claims that the product is effective at eliminating diseases because there are no peer-reviewed, published clinical studies demonstrating the company's claims.[8]
    The product is flammable, which is mentioned in the product label. Besides ethyl alcohol, it contains water, isopropyl alcohol, glycerin, carbomer, fragrance, aminomethyl propanol, propylene glycol, isopropyl myristate, and tocopheryl acetate.


18. Noah Woo

        My practice investigates the identity of contemporary western masculinity through photography
and sculpture. In a recent project, I analyze common tools specifically acquired by my native
Hawaiian father. He was a woodworker, landscaper; a blue-collar man who struggled financially
and emotionally for the majority of his life. Though, the effects of his societal alienation wouldn't
become apparent to me given my lack of access to him until his passing in 2018.
The items he left behind became the only window in understanding who he was while
also making sense of ideas of loss, displacement, and identity. The tools and clothes became a
way for me to explore the complexities of contemporary American culture where I’m able to
parse certain aspects of my identity and not others due to colonial erasure.
Tools are a defining item, they are made for a specific job, for a specific worker and their
only goal is to function. As the tool becomes an extension of our bodies the wear of a wrench
can speak more towards the portrait of the person then the tool itself. My father's tools defined
him, they were specific to his needs. As representations, they define the myth I knew behind th e man my father might have been; they act as an extension into his life but also fail in granting me access to the person he was or I might be.

      As a native Hawaiian, the disconnect from my father and his objects reiterates the
erasure of my cultural identity. In my work, I pair images, text, and tools on a pegboard that is
similar to the one my father used in his woodshop. These installations also accompanied his
work clothes which I digitally captured through scanning, photographing, and then reproducing
as a print to scale. Through the investigation and isolation of these objects and magnification of
more than 200%, the function of the tools is distorted. By removing the tools from the realm of
reality I am able to focus on the ontology of the object and how it activates in a flattened space.

1 - Sunday’s Best, 2019, Spiral bound Inkjet printed book on clear acetate, 8.5”x11”
2 - 888 Hali’imaile Rd, 2019 Adhesive backed Inkjet prints mounted on Pegboard 4” x 8”
3 - A. Size 11 EE B. Ear Pull/ Pull Holes C. Feather Stitch D. Scallop E. 15, Shaft F. Cuban Heel G. Round Toe H. Medallion Toe Stitch, 2019, Inkjet Print, 30” x 40”
4 - Untitled Object, 2020 Adhesive backed Inkjet Print 44” x 12“
5 - Untitled Object, 2020 Adhesive backed Inkjet Print 44” x 15”
6 - Untitled Object, 2020, TIFF
7 - Untitled Object, 2020, TIFF