## Another WorldA room with a dizzying view; three perspectivesviewed simultaneously create a sense of alienness. | |

## Ascending and DescendingA paradox; monks always walking up or down yetnever really getting anywhere. | |

## BelvedereEach half of the picture is realizable, yet the halvestaken together introduce an architectural paradox. | |

## Day and NightAn illustation of symmetry and complements;indistinguishable figure and ground. | |

## Three SpheresYet, if you examine closely enough, you willnotice there are no spheres in this picture. | |

## Hand with Reflecting SphereProjections onto a sphere; a view which neccessitatesthat the artist be in the center of his world. | |

## Drawing HandsA self-referential drawing. | |

## Mobius Strip IIEven though one ant may see another beneath her,they both are on the same side of the strip. | |

## Order and ChaosContrast between the states of order and chaos. | |

## ReptilesInterplay between two and three dimensions. It is alsoillustrative display of a tesselation of the plane. A "Repeated Tiling" of sorts. Appropriate, isn't it? | |

## Three SpheresBut when reflections, light, and shadow are takeninto consideration, how many spheres are there? | |

## Three WorldsThree distinct yet inseperable pictures in one. | |

## WaterfallAn architectual paradox many times over as well asgravitationally impossible. Though the whole is a paradox, portions of this scene may be realized. |