SEANTEL RAE TROMBLY
Writer . Speaker . Designer
After surviving the years leading up to, and through, higher education, the word I've come to embrace is relativity.
Since I was young I have always been intrigued by the question "why." It was the unknown that inspired me to run away in grocery stores and converse with strangers, although it left my mother worried. She would stand in the dust as she watched me use the little vocabulary I had to learn so much about new people. I'd write out screen plays on the backs of place mats, and asked for tours of every house from the owners.
Since then, I dedicated my life to exploring the relationship between people and space. I believe our human identity is reflected in architecture, and the unknown qualities of space have a lot more to teach than we give credit. We feel the hierarchies, control, freedom, and empowerment in the spaces we design and as the public begins to respond we see how architects have a responsibility when it comes to people facing the environment.
Living in Boston, a place that fosters incredible art and individuality, I've found a responsibility to keep my eyes open and help others do the same when experiencing space. As every
I believe intention drives communication. The growth that comes from pain and balance are both the driving factors in how I moved forward with my artistic work. I've always kept in mind "how you do one thing is how you do everything," and I feel these words slowly seep into my pursuit of psychology and architecture. As a mindful designer, I believe a good mentality will inherently foster good space.
Architecture and language are both tools that help us better understand the world, and I am determined to be a part of the positive shifts towards our future to build a more inclusive and collaborative environment. My passion and identity are my daily reminders that good change is what reflects one's positive affect on the world. I want to empower individual growth, foster a freedom to walk safely down the street, and to inspire one to dance in their own home and, if i'm lucky, in public too.