paper, photographs, felt, steel balls, wood, acrylic. From the artist: "In November 2013 the New York Times showed a single, powerful photograph capturing the impact of a typhoon that destroyed the city of Tacloban in the Philippines. The image showed a woman and her daughter walking past a debris-filled street of shards of what had once been neighborhood. Surrounded by the broken environment, the woman walked with an arm around her daughter, carrying what little she could save; a statue of the Madonna, a rosary, a half-filled glass jar containing a goldfish. Even the clothing she wore took on significance in relation to the disaster: a Calvin Klein T-shirt, a jacket with pop imagery, and a cowboy-style bandana covering her nose and mouth. The image refused to retreat as if insisting on my response. At the time, gaming strategies were fueling my studio work. Now, I began to consider how humans instinctively work with remains of disaster to build anew. From the source photo, I enlarged images, isolated, cut, pasted and reconstructed the remnants of one's life, and accompanied the images with the interactive device of a dexterity game to represent the intellectual human response in the process of building something new. Now, even the audience can interact in that process. The memory of song lyrics by Jerome Kern, offered the title: "pick yourself up, dust yourself off, and start all over again."