Christine defines her work as visual communication. Her design doctrine—fostered and solidified by working in a broad range of design fields—is to strive for a concise and identifiable design concept that reveals a project’s intent. Christine also believes in thoughtful design, consciously creating for the purpose of making our surroundings inspiring, creative, and beautiful. She has a BA in Architectural Studies from the University of Pittsburgh and an MFA in Museum Exhibition Planning and Design from the University of the Arts in Philadelphia.
Christine has experience creating interpretive panels for museums, cultural institutions, and landscapes all over Alaska. She worked on the visual graphics and labels for the new State Museum in Juneau, the architectural and graphics package for the remodel of the Baranov Museum in Kodiak, and is currently undergoing an outdoor interpretive exhibit for the Kodiak Maritime Museum. Christine finds joy in designing with the aim to educate people about the world around them, as well as help facilitate her clients to share their stories and knowledge to others.
Including her work with Corvus Design, Christine also works with ExhibitAK, a full service exhibition design firm located in Juneau. She also fills her time as a freelance graphic designer and artist.
- Interpretive design
- Graphic design
“I joined Corvus Design as a contractor, helping shape their interpretive design and graphic deliverables for clients. I feel lucky to work with this team, each of them highly committed to keeping Alaska as a beautiful and majestic place, and I enjoy the opportunity to help them on their mission. My partner and I, too, are dedicated to this place; we have both feet solidly and happily planted in Juneau, a community we have chosen to call home. I first fell in love with Juneau on the trails in and around our home, finding an endless amount of artistic inspiration on my runs. While I also find inspiration traveling the world together with my partner, home will always be where the water meets the mountains in Southeast Alaska.”