Discover The Pathway

The AMP uses public art to create a physical place for remembrance and reflection, utilizes technology to share stories about the epidemic and the diverse community responses to the crisis, and provides a call to action to end HIV/AIDS, stigma, and discrimination.

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Central Plaza

This 20′ x 20′ sculpture, created by Christopher Paul Jordan, is sited in the North end of the public plaza. The piece is a portal into the spaces of radical gathering, hospitality, celebration, and care that have arisen throughout the history of AIDS.

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We’re Already Here

In the plaza and park (3 locations)

A series of tableaus by Civilization which use protest signs and their accompanying messages to evoke historic moments of public convergence. These artworks lead visitors through the site of The AMP.

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Ribbon of Light

Cal Anderson Park

Created by Horatio Hung‑Yan Law, these three laminated glass sculptures provide opportunities for reflection and remembrance along a landscaped pathway in Cal Anderson Park.

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In This Way We Loved One Another

Cathy Hillenbrand Community Room, Station House Building

Created by Storme Webber, this piece restores the absent narratives of working class POC and women living and dying with AIDS through visual storytelling and text. Through these portraits we discover the ways in which everyday people found collective power in unity and together made change.  

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The Names Tree

Placed by user at location of their choosing.

The Names Tree is a digital memorial to the 8400+ lives that have been lost to the AIDS epidemic in Washington state and a testimony to the resilience of the community. Created with augmented reality technology, The Names Tree is an artful, digital recreation of the 100 year old Chinese Scholar Tree that stands in the northwest corner of Cal Anderson Park. Using light as its medium, The Names Tree memorializes the lives of those we have loved and lost to the epidemic. Reminiscent of sky lanterns that have been released at times of joy and grief for millennia in Asia, lighted leaves ascend to the heavens as the names of the departed are spoken. The digital tree, like the original, invites us to look up, be still, and listen as the names are repeated day and night in perpetuity. As we hold vigil, each moment becomes a possibility for reflection and communion. The Names Tree is designed as an outdoor, life‑size AR experience for use on The AMP site. The experience can also be enjoyed at reduced scale remotely and in modified 2D form using the VIEW Mode.