Observing overlooked surfaces and textures made within different environments, my projects focus was to visualise unseen wind and air currents to explore how materiality can mimic a feeling. My focus upon movement in wind allowed me to explore the boundaries of the materials I worked with and create a fluidity with rigid forms. Having directed my research towards abstract shapes and patterns my aim became more about drawing attention to unseen forces and rediscovering the basis of these. I focused on experimentation with materials and found ways of creating a fluidity in sturdy materials such as wood, metal, plaster and glue and with this I was able to learn about many materials confines and push each one in order to change their usual function. Using sturdy materials meant I was able to hold the structure similarly to my research into Greek sculptures and how they are made to be imagined within a certain environment. Focusing on the folds and creases made in stone, the Nereid figures make their structures look as though they are flowing in water, and this is how I wanted to make my piece flow as though it was a piece of wind. Visualising something which is not seen gave my project more of an abstract element and this meant I was able to relay how it felt to me to be within a specific environment. The colours used when spray painting the wooden structure gave it more of a subtlety and allowed the piece to become more linear rather than showing the process used to make it.