While architecture sets the stage for everyday life, the methods behind its making often remain unseen. In the exhibition "Brooklyn in Process,"New York City-based practice Marvel invited visitors to consider recent projects from unconventional perspectives. Ranging from far-off aerial views of buildings alive in the urban fabric to intimate sketches suggesting design schemes that never came to pass, the exhibition rejected traditional presentations of architecture as static and finished. Instead, Marvel aimed to reveal a field of architectural process— normally hidden from public view— that stretches across the conception, design, construction and active life of buildings. The result was an immersive collage of text, image, model, video and virtual reality highlighting just a small fraction of the setbacks, victories, defeats and discoveries that accompany the work of architecture. With its heterogeneous display of still and moving imagery and objects, Brooklyn in Process maintained a frenetic and diffuse quality that was consistent with projects existing not in stoic isolation, but as part of a borough undergoing increasingly rapid development and change.