The locally-based painter goes three-dimensional with a garden of six massive paisleys — one of the motifs in the graphic vocabulary she uses on her canvases and murals, as well as her line of upcycled clothing that she sells under the label Mucho. “Everybody wears paisleys: guys, girls, young people and old people, and people of different cultures,” Enriquez says. “It can be found on a cotton bandana worn by someone doing manual labor to someone wearing a business suit with a silk tie. It’s a symbol that makes the equality in people stand out,” which is a theme that runs through all of the artist’s work. The paisleys, constructed with wood and ranging in height from fourteen to eighteen feet, read like double-sided paintings. She painted them in bright, bold colors to contrast the desert’s muted and pastel tones. The sculpture in the center of the garden has a platform with large steps where festivalgoers can meet and relax — and possibly see models wearing Mucho clothing.