In mathematics, the so-called geometric problems of antiquity are shapes that elude the classical tools of an unmarked straightedge and compass. In Geometric Construction of Antiquity, 6 (2011), Badger doggedly sets out to represent one such form. Each of six circles grazes its opposite and crosses the other five. A thin red chalk line, traced from circle center to circle center, produces a perfect hexagon. Though Badger’s precision in pursuit of the perfect polygon might seem accomplishment enough, the shape is far from an end in itself; its construction has generated other, equally elegant shapes and outlines.