The unresolved nature of glass, as a substance that from the perspective of physics is neither solid nor liquid, echoes the ambiguous and open-ended nature of Horn’s work. Each of these pieces, whose surfaces can evoke the appearance of water, is actually a block of glass weighing hundreds of kilograms that is slowly annealed in molds over great lengths of time. This process is reminiscent of the geology of Iceland, where red-hot lava wells up from underground, flows and solidifies to form the soil, and the ice of glaciers accumulates to form strata as it repeatedly thaws and freezes over the centuries. Eight glass sculptures, installed in a gallery with a view of the forest outside, reflect their surroundings and diffuse light while simultaneously containing contradictory qualities––static and dynamic, gentle and rough, surface layer and abyssal depth, transparency and massive volume. The titles, incorporating diverse quotations from sources including literature and song lyrics, add new layers of meaning to the works.