Abstract The large-scale installation, Hidden Hands, is constructed of thousands of fabric loops in various colors that cover the exhibition walls. Next to this growth of fabric is a domestic workspace, along with pins, needles, torn garments, and other objects requiring attention and care. A massive quilt lying on the floor next to this transformed corner of the gallery connects the two spaces. Hidden Hands also incorporates sounds, smell, light, and fans to evoke feelings of chaotic domesticity and daily tasks requiring attention. Domestic work has predominantly been done by women for hundreds of years. Between tending to the children, preparing meals, and keeping the home, the occupation of “housewife” has long been one of the most varied and strenuous. Hidden Hands highlights the significance and importance of domestic toil and care; it is an acknowledgment of the hours of unrecognized labor, and a tribute to the countless tasks completed by women.