The chapel designed by is beautifully simple. Just four pieces of metal (the horizontal base piece of which is laid onto concrete sleepers as support). These steel rods have been formed to create two crosses: one upright and one laid flat. The horizontal cross has both a practical and a symbolic function, as it provides seating. The vertical cross is the focal point of the whole chapel. There is something I find unsettling about the proportions of the cross, where the intersection is low but the horizontal beam is comparatively wide and the main upright (above the intersection) appears perhaps a little too tall. Something to ponder further. But what is so noticeable, and so astoundingly beautiful, is the simple yet profound effect of the polished metal surfaces, and the reflections on those surfaces, of the surroundings. This chapel (more of a sculpture than a structure or building) represents a beacon of 'otherness' in amongst the woodland, and yet when we look at it we find ourselves looking not just at metal surfaces but at the very trees, grass and sky which surround us; and maybe we even discover ourselves.