Collaborating with a varied cast of characters--beekeepers, mycologists, astronomers, physicists, bees, cats, snowballs, tango dancers, passersby, plants, curators, hotel porters--Canadian artist Diane Borsato creates works that propose eccentric models for relating to one another and to the world. For her project Italian Lessons, she attempted to learn Italian by learning salsa, physics, first aid, and beekeeping by way of Italian instruction. In "Terrestrial/Celestial," Borsato coordinated an unconventional exchange of observational practices—from opposite ends of the scale—between amateur mycologists and amateur astronomers. In a new work, "Walking Studio," Borsato proposes a different space for research and reflection with her mobile field study lab, comprised of a study-center and fully functional sauna. How better to document this work, then, but with a lavishly illustrated catalogue designed by Lisa Kiss, and edited by Stephanie Springgay? Add to this some texts contributed by Diane herself, Emelie Chhangur, Springgay, Darren O'Donnell, and Scott Watson, and you end up with the first full-length treatment of the work of Borsato.