Challenging the notion of the static art object and traditional studio practice, Kendall's site-responsive installations provide a sculptural framework for the production of cultural artifacts and improvisational events. Material forms are constructed, destroyed, and evolve with an inner logic under the provision of potential change, shifting attention from the object of study to the labor of its production. Kendall received an MFA from Cornell University, where he was awarded the John Hartell Graduate Award from the College of Architecture, Art & Planning. He has taught in the Department of Art as well as the Department of Information Science at Cornell University, at the Pennsylvania College of Art & Design, and at Central Michigan University. He has presented his work at the University of Tennessee-Chattanooga, Fordham University, and Georgia Institute of Technology. He has recently developed projects for Locust Projects in Miami, Florida, P&A in Brooklyn, New York, and in collaboration with faculty and students in the Departments of Music, Dance, and Biology at Central Michigan University. His work has been reviewed by Flash Art, New York Arts, and The New York Times. Kendall is an Assistant Professor of Sculpture in the Department of Art and Art History at the University of Oklahoma.