Art Works for Children, built in the courtyard of the Paul Williams house, responded to the prominent African American’s role in Los Angeles architecture. Proprioception was an installation designed and built with architecture students of Florida A&M university. The process in both projects demonstrates that the way we produce architecture today is perverse, producing for the body, not with the body, as if physicality were an abstract concept. The body is not static; it learns through process. The heights of walls and bends in steel reflect the body’s capacity as a tool. When the body generates work, it celebrates the body. Considering our limitations, our form predefines what we can make.