These are some early sketches of a site that could have been. I was curious as to what the layout possibilities were for a native american foundation that supports a cultural center and a museum. So I spent around eight hours finding out.
These are the layouts that I thought could work even though it was the first direction. I showed Ashley who
(at the time of this post) happens to be the development director. The foundation board eventually decided that they didnt need a site, and would piggy back on those of the museum and cultural center.
If you skate check'um out, if you dont skate check'um out, they have big plans. If its not your bag of chips, pass the link on. Good products, good mission.
Lei is a Hawaiian word for a garland or wreath. More loosely defined, a lei is any series of objects strung together with the intent to be worn. The most popular concept of a lei in Hawaiian culture is a wreath of flowers draped around the neck presented upon arriving or leaving as a symbol of affection. This concept was popularized through tourism between the Hawaiian Islands and the continental United States in the 19th and 20th centuries.
Children and sweethearts are poetically referred to as "lei" and many ancient and modern songs and chants refer to this imagery.