"Exhibition 18" will be located at ArtCenter College of Design in the Hutto Patterson Gallery. For this Body of work, the Los Angeles-based artist will present a series of new paintings and thermal images of her body and her clients homes which stems from her stance as a feminist artist whose practice originates from her experiences in the adult entertainment industry including escorting, webcam modeling and amateur films. Exhibition 19 is an extension upon the contractual and physical nature of Lynn's practice, with an emphasis on how this was all accessible once the artist turned 18. All of the works in this exhibition consist of a total of 18 panels which come together to address the histories of identity, chaos, status, and human nature. Examining issue of commodification, exploitation, consent, and the demand to publicize objectified representations, Lynn's work address the discomfort and challenges women and sex workers navigate through within American Society and the affluent circles of capitalist culture. Including past works from the Body As Commodity Exhibition and The Butterfly Effect, Exhibition 18 consists of 18 panels which exploit the scenes, contracts, and men that the artist was confronted with. Within The Butterfly Effect, the work features a variety of women's statements including the artists, speaking about experiences with abuse, violence and assault. Including a recording of legal statements from survivors from the Harvey Weinstein case, among other sexual predators, the butterfly complex is utilized in the sense that small things can have an impact on a complex system. The concept is imagined with a butterfly flapping its wings and ultimately causing a typhoon. The butterflies represent the shared histories and traumas regarding assault and abuse, where eventually, the butterfly effect will take control. Once one survivor comes forward, it lets others start to come forward to tell their stories. We view a painting which stands above the viewer, situating a collection of 1,000 butterflies with imprints of the artist overlaid on top of them, with fragments of court documents describing rape, sexual harassment, violence, and assault, with redactions describing the predator and "how the scandal unfolded." The familial themes of self-knowledge and representation that women and sex workers navigate through are exposed through her body of work which touches on Lynn’s intimate relations with her clients. We view this dynamic within her series, Body Exchange & Equilibrium which is the beginning of a series of thermal body prints where she collaborates with one of her "clients." Questioning if she loves or hates these individuals seems to be a fine line, as, in the past, in her "In-Person Exchanges" series, she entered prominent clients' homes and documented their most private spaces. We view a curation of these photographs in Exhibition 18 through the work titled, Ménage á trois.