Local NewsPhoto & Video Three’s a ‘Crowd’ at MadArt Studio Originally published October 28, 2016 at 9:44 pmUpdated October 28, 2016 at 10:09 pm Artists Gail Grinnell, left, and Eric John Olson, and poet Jane Wong confer earlier this week under about 600 yards of fabric, part of “We are a Crowd of Others,” a site-specific installation taking shape at MadArt Studio in South Lake Union. Grinnell, Olson and Sam Wildman created the piece, which, according to madartseattle.com, “features hanging components made from hundreds of yards of spun material that has been drawn on, dyed, cut, and incorporated into the architecture of the building.” Wong will facilitate a multimedia event, “The Poetics of Haunting,” Nov. 8, part of a series of public programs during an “open studio” period leading up to an open house for the completed exhibit Dec. 3. “We are a Crowd of Others” will be at MadArt Studio through Jan. 28. Find more information at crowdofothers.com. (Alan Berner/The Seattle Times) Artists set up “We are a Crowd of Others,” a site-specific installation, at MadArt Studio in South Lake Union. Share story By Alan Berner Seattle Times staff photographer Related Stories Thanksgiving tribe reclaims language lost to colonization November 20, 2017 Seattle council approves $5.6B budget that boosts spending on homelessness, opioid crisis November 20, 2017 Off-duty work by Seattle police to be placed in civilian hands November 20, 2017 Growing school district, growing city: Seattle officials announce partnership to plan for both November 20, 2017 More Photo Galleries Christmas farewell for old Nordic Heritage Museum 1982 Space Needle time capsule opened … Can you guess what was inside? Winter-sports lovers rejoice as Cascade snowpack deepens Alan Berner View Comments No personal attacks or insults, no hate speech, no profanity. Please keep the conversation civil and help us moderate this thread by reporting any abuse. See our Commenting FAQ. Powered by Livefyre The opinions expressed in reader comments are those of the author only, and do not reflect the opinions of The Seattle Times.