The messagefield project is a series of apparatuses, each of which is adapted to produce a drawing by the movement of wind, water, a tree, or other objects and parts of the moving environment. The work explores areas where writing and drawing are intertwined.

The first apparatuses were adapted to the wind, and made for the Sixth International Armenian Biennale (2002): for "catching" messages coming from beyond Mt. Ararat (Turkey) into present-day Armenia. Wind drawings and other works have been performed in various parts of the world (ex., on the Bosphorus, Mt. Denali, the Acropolis, and on the UN Buffer Zone in Cyprus); at socially meaningful times (ex., the one-year anniversary of 9/11, during the birth of a child); and through meteorological and lunar phases of interest (ex., lunar eclipses, hurricanes). They also suggest ways to describe liminal areas of both temporal and spatial reckoning, such as tidal zones, contested political areas and year transitions.

The messagefield project has been shown in the USA and Armenia, but most visibly in the Cyprus Pavilion at the 54th Venice Biennale (2011).