Almond Zigmund's work strives to sharpen our perceptions of space while exploring the nature of opposition. Combining crisp geometry, vivid color, and intricate patterns, her drawings, sculptures, and installations often suggest walls, barricades, enclosures, and otheraspects of the built environment. Her architectonic works tend to engage the eye and thebody at once, offering generous amounts of visual stimulation while also inducing visceralreactions to the virtual and actual spaces she creates. The phenomenological impact of Zigmund's art derives from a number of practiced formal devices. When working onpaper, or directly on the surfaces of existing architectural spaces, she frequently plotsprecise perspective points to demarcate volumes or plunge viewers into illusory realms andtaps into a dialogue of here and there, improvisation and choreographed gesture, and thenature of form as it serves to alter our visual perception and physical stability.