LABYRINTH PARK, stained concrete, wood, metal, stone, 49 diameter with 7 circular center

Labyrinths have been used for thousands of years on every continent, in every culture and in most systems of religious belief as a tool for meditation, spirituality and the journey towards wholeness. Currently labyrinths are experiencing a revival because of their simple holistic effects and documented success in helping to empower patients. They also provide a unique space for health care professionals to ‘decompress’ and regroup.

The design is a classical labyrinth comprised of a circle in its center surrounded by seven circuits, or turns. Labyrinths can be seen as symbols for wholeness and unity related to the cycles of life, the cosmos and the seasons. The labyrinth entrance is located near the fountain offering walkers the benefit of starting and finishing in front of the sound and sight of falling water. The labyrinth is handicap accessible and will include a finger labyrinth for the visually impaired.

Kelley Quinn Macomb, IL

Professional Vita

Instructor, Western Illinois University, Macomb, 2002-2005
Instructor, Culver Stockton College, Canton, Missouri, 2001-2002
Instructor, Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, 2001
Instructor, Spoon River College, Macomb, Illinois, 1997-2002
Assistant director, Lisa Steinmetz Gallery, St. Louis, Missouri, 1995-1997
Assistant director, Western Illinois University Art Gallery and Museum, Macomb, 1992-1993

Selected Public Installations

Tree Wrapping Event, Western Illinois University, Macomb, 2003
Phantom Art Gallery, Macomb, Illinois, 2002 (temporary installation)
Oldenberg Chair Installation, Western Illinois University, Macomb, Illinois, 2001

Selected Collections

Brickyard Labyrinth, Colchester, Illinois, 2005
Labyrinth/Mandala, Project Insight Alternative School, Macomb, Illinois, 2005
Private collections


MFA, Webster University, Webster Groves, Missouri
BA, Southern Illinois University, Carbondale

Exhibition version of this page 10.5" x 15.75" 560KB

09/30/2005 Design by Jason Hayden and Gary A. Adams

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