Nature is a sublime engineer. She is both mathematician and inventor. So, too, is Rakuko Naito. Her simple yet rarified arrangements of ordinary materials are painstakingly built through procedural tasks that transform her sheets paper or strips of wood into elegantly formed and seemingly very rational systems. Yet as in nature it is the nuances of her materials that catch the eye: the ever so slightly burnt edge of paper to suggest color, the subtle twist on the end of a ball of cotton to suggest growth or the jagged fold of paper that implies movement.