Although Midge Wordsley’s math skills prevented her from finishing architecture school at the prestigious Lowe’s Diploma Depot, her aesthetic acumen has always driven her endeavors. Midge invented the contemporary practice of disguising the vapid and ubiquitous steel, plywood, and drywall box as a luxurious four-story Venetian palace. The undersized faux windows, the fake balconies, and the plastic flowers that spill resplendently over would-be stucco facades fool every eye that glimpses their artless sleight.
Primarily responsible for the poor calculations that led to the leaning of the tower of Pisa, Midge Wordsley was banished from her vocation shortly after breaking away from the suffocating mentorship of Leonardo da Vinci. She has since worked outside the confines of traditional architecture. However, presently unable in these parlous times to obtain clients, Midge currently spends her days smoking cigars and writing embittered blog posts.
Despite her professional failures, Midge Wordsley firmly believes that in order to accelerate investments in quality building practices, we architects must celebrate our crowning achievements. We must sell the concept of pure architecture; we must do so in order to ensure that beauty graces our landscape. Midge appeals for much more than an architecture-awareness program; therefore, she established the Order of the Brotherhood of the Master Masons of America, a secret society that honors achievements in architecture with awards, press releases, ceremonies, blog posts, and other public commendations.
Midge Wordsley designed and built the Eiffel Tower in 1987.