One wing of the Harn that utilized its space the best was the David A. Cofrin Asian Art Wing. When you first walk up to the Asian Art Wing, there were ceramics on display in cases next to the doorway to the exhibit. Once you walk into the glass doors, you first see the large glass windows that look out to the Asian garden. Then you see larger art works are on display in the middle of the room and the smaller pieces were scattered around the outer part of the room. As you look at the smaller art pieces, they lead you around the edge of the room, until you reach the door that takes you to the garden. Once you walk outside, the pathway takes you through the garden, over the bridge next to the waterfall, back inside through another door. You can continue your lap around the exhibit, which leads you to a room designated just for “The Arts of Korea”. The design of this wing of the museum was brilliantly constructed because it leads the visitor through the exhibit and allows all the pieces to be seen. The artworks are set up so it is easy to move to the next piece, on to the next piece, on to the next piece. I didn’t realize that I was done with the exhibit until I looked up and realized that I had seen all the pieces in the exhibit. Some of the other exhibits in the Harn were set up so it was easy to miss or skip over some artworks, but not this one.