Moye与一个名为Hollow的木质装置合作，展示了全球树木物种的多样性。从外观上看，雕塑作品是由类似的浅色木材样本制成的一系列矩形，然而当人们进入模块化元素时，就会分解成各种形状、大小和色调的木块。群聚的矩形结构从洞穴般的公共艺术作品的天花板和地板上出现，像钟乳石和石笋。这些结构是由一系列木材样本组成的。在三年的研究和采购过程中，帕特森从不同的地方收集了一万多棵树的样本，其中包括皇家植物园、英国皇家植物园、哈佛大学阿诺德植物园和屋久岛，屋久岛是日本周围最潮湿、森林最茂密的岛屿之一。藏品中还包括一块木头来自印度榕树,一个大佛启蒙的无花果树,日本银杏树。空心是一个空灵的环境，既可以玩耍，也可以冥想，就像一个森林的天篷，天花板上点缀着一片片灯光。建筑展示了自然界的细节之美，同时也深刻地提醒我们，维护我们脆弱的自然环境是多么重要。Credits: Katie Paterson & James Cohan, New York. Photos by Max McClureSituated within the Royal Fort Gardens at The University of Bristol, British designer Katie Paterson and architects Zeller & Moye collaborated on Hollow, a wooden installation that illustrates the diversity of tree species found across the globe. From the outside the sculptural work appears as a series of rectangles made from a similar, light colored sample of wood, yet when one enters the modular elements break into wooden blocks of all shapes, sizes, and hues. Clustered rectangular structures emerge from the ceiling and floor of the cave-like public art piece like stalactites and stalagmites. The structures are composed of a range of wood samples, including ones that evolved millions of years ago to far more recent examples. During three years of research and sourcing Paterson collected over 10,000 tree samples from various sources, including the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, the Arnold Arboretum at Harvard University and Yakushima, known as one of the wettest, forest-filled islands surrounding Japan. The collection also features a piece of wood from the Indian Banyan Tree, a fig tree where Buddha achieved enlightenment, the Japanese Ginkgo tree, and the Metuselah tree, found in the White Mountains in eastern California, which at 4,850 years old, is believed to be one of the oldest trees in the world.Hollow is an ethereal environment for both play and meditation, and resembles a forest canopy with patches of light dappling in from the ceiling. The construction illustrates the detailed beauty of the natural world, and is poignant reminder of the importance of appreciating and maintaining our fragile natural environment. To step virtually into the permanent installation, visit Hollow‘s website.