355 Church St,
Socha’s experimental photography methods began during this Architecture thesis exploring the seemingly perpetual development of glass condo towers on Toronto’s waterfront.
The original pieces exhibited here used photographs of the existing condo tower building type as a case study, overlaid, to find the essence of the type.
His technique and subject matter have both evolved and been honoured over the years – most notably through the Moleskine Grand Central Terminal sketch competition. Socha’s winning entry was published in 2012, and exhibited in the New York Transit Museum from June to December 2013.
Steven Socha is a Toronto-based artist and architect. All of his works to date have revolved around themes of transit, motion, transience, and time.
During his tenure as a Masters of Architecture student at the University of Toronto, Steve became the ...
Tridel developments are rooted in an eight-decade tradition of building homes, communities and lifestyles. At Alter, Tridel provokes a shift from the ordinary. Alter is a bold new perspective on what it means to see and be seen. Soaring 33 storeys high, with distinct angular features and expanses of white and grey glass, Alter is at once visually dynamic. The building’s signature element of alternating recessed balconies strikes an unforgettable street presence – while offering all those who live here their own unique view of the city.
The building is as vibrant as the evolving neighbourhood it calls home. Eat, play, shop, live – be at the heart of it all. It’s steps to everything you need, and connected to everywhere you want to go. Alter is life without boundaries.
© 2017 The PATCH (Public Art Through Construction Hoarding) Project - all images are copyrighted by the artist, unless otherwise noted