Through abstract drawing and sculpture, I explore the competition between logic and error. Lured by the beauty of pattern and the promise of an explanation, we fall prey to cognitive biases and other fallacies. As the philosopher Spinoza employed the Geometrical Method of Euclid to demonstrate truth, I pull from bodies of knowledge such as mineralogy and neuroscience to contrast objective fact with subjective patterns of thinking in society. At the heart of my work is an interest in pareidolia (seeing patterns in random information). When viewed frontally, the sculptures often appear as little more than lines on a page. They reveal their dimensionality when viewed from other angles, challenging the notion that the truth can be fully known from a fixed perspective.