Air and wind have no material presence. Rather they are present in the movement and sounds of the known world: trees are blown, land is eroded, wind turbines turn and tumbleweed is carried. Both our imaginary and physical worlds record wind's triumphs and tragedies. Yet it cannot be photographed, seen, heard or measured without the objects it acts upon. It becomes material by the grace of what its host or consequences of its actions. Wind cannot stay still. While distanced from the senses, wind has a full range of motoric capabilities. Wind gains and loses material presence according to the weather. Even as it mutates, wind sustains itself within our imaginations. Even before the next gust comes, we imagine its presence. The premise of this portrait is that air and wind's immaterial nature heightens their metaphoric sustainability. Of all the elements, wind parallels most closely the daily and everyday activities of our minds. To begin, sustain and then cease is a ubiquitous cycle repeated in our conversations, emotions and actions.