Allison Chan 

(b. 1995, Honolulu) Designer and artist, sometimes farmer and cook, living between the Pacific Northwest and Northern California. Devoted to nurturing slowness, abundance, and deep flavor in all areas of life.



Allison Chan 

(b. 1995, Honolulu) Designer and artist, sometimes farmer and cook, living between the Pacific Northwest and Northern California. 
She’s devoted to nurturing slowness, deep flavor, and abundance in all areas of life.

Intifada Incantation

Poster and web graphic for Intifada Incantation, a community reading of poems by Palestinian writers or poets in support of Palestinian liberation, including Fady Joudah, Mosab Abu Toha, Noor Hindi, Etel Adnan, Fargo Nissim Tbakhi, Leena Aboutaleb, Aracelis Girmay, Liane al Ghusain, and many more. Organized by Oakland-based artist, writer, and educator Leena Joshi. Broadcasted on Lower Grand Radio

Joy Woods

Logo and brand for Joy Woods, a multi-family farm and community stewarding 15 acres of regenerative agriculture in the Sonoma Creek Watershed. More coming soon!

Ocean to Forest, Death to Life

Every year, tens of thousands of salmon migrate back through the Salish Sea to spawn and die in their ancestral rivers and streams. Retracing the earth’s magnetic and chemical pathways over hundreds of miles, salmon return home to birth new life and pass onto the next. Oceanic phosphorus and nitrogen from their bones then fertilize the riverbeds, feeding generations of forests and fauna across the Pacific Northwest. In this sacred ritual, death becomes life.


Time Portraitures

A pair of slow clocks: one that stops when looked at, another submerged in gooey oil. Each loses momentum the more it labors. Dormant at first, a pulse can only be discerned if you give it time and listen closely.

Exhibited at the School for Poetic Computation. Featured in Creative Applications.


Left: A large, unmarked clock veiled in black velvet. Its face and hands are hidden from view, but a soft ticking can be heard if you listen closely.

Right: the same clock, unveiled. Triggered by a light sensor, the hands stop ticking, and the clock is idle. The current time is unknown.

A smaller, unmarked clock partially filled with mineral oil. With each revolution, the viscosity of the oil slows the hands down. The current time is unknown.

Revolution & Us

A pocket poster and pamphlet to help keep each other safe in the fight to keep us all safe. Co-organized and designed with Zainab Aliyu and By Us For Us, with contributions from a community of organizers, artists, and educators . Distributed by small press for free across New York and the Bay Area.