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Michael Brandy, Deseret Morning News
Architecture student Judson Kemsley carries a man-made tree that represents the suffocating effect of plastic on the environment. Using at least 85 percent of salvaged materials, found objects or recyclables, U. architecture students are addressing issues of time and sustainability, including consumerism and reuse of objects, in their projects. In addition to spatial design, the projects must have an agenda. Students will be showcasing the designs today on the old Club DV8 lot, 115 S. West Temple, from 3 to 5 p.m.

Left, University of Utah architecture student Christian Love welds the ribs onto an amalgamation of recycled diesel engine parts built to a life-size scale of human form. Right, architecture student Judson Kemsley carries a man-made tree that represents the suffocating effect of plastic on the environment. Using at least 85 percent of salvaged materials, found objects or recyclables, U. architecture students are addressing issues of time and sustainability, including consumerism and reuse of objects, in their projects. In addition to spatial design, the projects must have an agenda. Students will be showcasing the designs today on the old Club DV8 lot, 115 S. West Temple, from 3 to 5 p.m.