I see stone sculptures as metaphor for thought. Stones and fossils, culminated after millions of years, have always recorded the rhythm of nature. They are the longest-lasting, most sustainable form of storage. The extinction of a bygone era is saved there, a skeleton for thoughts to fill in. In Homer’s Odyssey, Penelope, the wife of Odysseus, is known for her fidelity to her husband during his long absence after the Trojan War, despite having many suitors. Her name has therefore been tradi-tionally associated with enduring time and accumulation of time. A human lifetime differs from the nature’s time. Nature changes non-stop and the aesthetic of the recorded changes consider to be beautiful to human as we easily encounter them in our lives; there are many products or images that are made with the trace of the nature’s changes like marble floors, wooden tables, and jewels. Although people that have abnormal body postures or have recognizable disabilities often raise animosity or get discriminated against, in the view of nature, it is just natural. The type of marble I chose particularly for this piece is originally named Penelope.