When I first walked into Faith Wilding’s Fearful Symmetries exhibit at the Miller Gallery, the first thing that caught my attention was a TV screen. On the screen was Wilding, rocking back and forth in a chair as she recites her monologue, "Waiting." In the monologue, Wilding lists everything she is “waiting for” at different stages in her life, from her "first date" to her "baby to stop crying" to her "first gray hair." The piece purposefully illustrates the events of a woman’s life in a mundane, repetitive manner, as though a woman goes about her life always waiting for something happen. As I watched and listened to Wilding perform on the screen, I started to feel a little emotional. Boiling down in such a way, the events of my life as a woman was eye-opening, and it reminded me how precious time really is. The other pieces in the Fearful Symmetries exhibit were just as thought-provoking, and they allow viewers to see the life and experiences of women from passionate, beautiful, and emotional perspectives. Wilding uses various media in her artwork displayed in the exhibit, from collages to drawings with colored pencil. The Fearful Symmetries exhibit has already traveled to several college campuses and art centers, and it was curated by Shannon R. Stratton. On Friday, Feb. 16 at 5 p.m., a talk with Faith Wilding herself will take place in the Miller Gallery. The event is free and open to anyone who is interested, so if you have time, definitely take advantage of this opportunity.