“Form & Function” explores our fraught relationship with the human body and how we are situated within our own skin. There is a fluidity of gender and identity that challenges how we look at the human figure. Here, people of different genders, ages, sexuality, body shapes and skin tones are treated equally, becoming anonymous sculptures that critique body image social norms. Evidence of humanity appears in a red mark on the skin from a recent scratch, or the subtle imprint from a piece of clothing. The work explores the relationships between the forms, studying their interactions in homely yet bare spaces. Without the identifying features – the head, hands or hair – we cannot make the usual assumptions or judgments about the individual. Instead, we look at it as a sculpture. Aspects of the human figure normally overlooked are revealed through unmanipulated, contorted poses.