The "feminine" work I was referring to wasn't the mazes, which have been in the last few shows, but rather this work Wake, which has plates welded together so that the pieces are convex on both sides. (The picture doesn't convey the "full" effect these have.) Before, the strips were always flat and/or parallel, never what could be described as bulbous, curvaceous, vessel-like--"gynomorphic," much less anthropomorphic. I may be the only person (actually I think Bill agreed) that thinks Serra was trying to make "female" shapes as opposed to his usual flat strips. But that doesn't stop me from making fun of him.

- tom moody 4-20-2004 1:51 am

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