Sculpture

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Title: Glass Vessel
Artist: Christian Tortu
Luminaire
Title: Grasshopper
Artist: Unknown
Title: Grasshopper
Artist: Ernesto Tamariz
Sculptor specialising in monumental and public works of art, particularly across his native Mexico. This piece’s subtle rendering of the grasshopper in bronze has an angular, mechanised undercurrent that seems the result of a material and figural connection forged by the artist. mpressed signature and date to base: [E Tamariz Mexico 1956]. The artist Ernesto Tamariz was an important sculptor of iconic monuments in Mexico City. His work profoundly influenced me as a child. - David Cruz
Title: Green Cabinet Vessel
Artist: Carlo Scarpa
Vessel with submerged, controlled bubbles.
Title: Green Lobed Vase
Artist: Murano
Title: Green Neon Glass Sculpture
Artist: Brian Coleman
Title: Green Onyx and Gilt-Bronze Pedestal
Artist: Unknown
Continental, late 19th/early 20th century, each with central support of four narrow Corinthian columns and plinths with champleve plaques on frieze and base
Title: Gyro the Dodo
Artist: Virtox
Title: Hammered Copper and Aluminum Sailboat Model
Artist: Unknown
Handsome & stylised sailboat model designed in mid-20th century, the sleek use of alternately hammered, pinned and riveted metal in shape around wooden elements neatly riffs on the form and fabrication of its namesake in miniature.
Title: Hand
Artist: Unknown
Title: Hanging Up The Laundry
Artist: Yi Hwan-Kwon
Title: Happy Dinosaur
Artist: TB
Title: Hate Dunny
Artist: Frank Kozik
Title: Head Medical Model
Artist: Antique
Title: Head of Buddha
Artist: Unknown
Title: Head of Skeleton
Artist: Kaas Sculptureworks
Title: Hiniker Red
Artist: Jeremy Thomas
Title: Horse
Artist: Charles Beneke
Title: Horse 9
Artist: Jason Borders
Title: Hungarian
Artist: Geza Szollosi
Hungarian artist Geza Szollosi has focused his career on creating a form of modern body shock, utilising flesh and biologically-derived materials to explore a form of Freudian death drive through arresting visual art. “Hungarian 2” is of a series of works created through taxidermy, perverting the origins of the technique to create a mutation of the animal’s original form, the hide of the animals head inflated and stretched into a near-perfect spherical shape as a weird, unsettling proxy — retaining the recognisable features of the cow whilst rejectably unlike any natural or organic image. Through this, the boundary at which the identity is irreversibly altered or killed becomes stretched too.