sculpture

Clever Sculptures out of Bent Wires and Everyday Objects

I rely on e-MORFES to show me the cool stuff that I’d otherwise miss. Like this: Artist Terry Border takes ordinary everyday objects and bits of wire and turns them into the most fabulous characters. He calls the project Bent Objects: The Secret Life of Everyday Things.

It’ll put a smile on your face.

e MORFES

Artist  Terry Border takes ordinary everyday objects and bits of wire and turns them into the most fabulous characters. He calls the project  Bent Objects: The Secret Life of Everyday Things.

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Happy Birthday Beverly Hills

Beverly Hills turned 100 years old in January. And yes, she’s had some work done. The fabled city is celebrating its centennial with a year-long public art installation. “Arts of Palm” is curated by Kate Stern (of The Frostig Collection at Bergamot Station).

One of the pieces chosen for this artistic salute to BH is a spetacular wood beam sculpture by my friend and colleague, Anne Shutan – a native of Beverly Hills who now lives near Boulder, Colorado. Annie’s “Heart of Palm” is one of the few works selected for indoor display – fortuitously situated at the entrance to Circa 55 at the Beverly Hilton – and convenient to Trader Vic’s poolside lounge. Click on the photo below for a link to Anne’s site.

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With temps soaring near the century mark this week, that was not a terrible place to catch up with Annie, her husband Scott and Kate Stern on Monday afternoon. In fact, that pool terrace is perfect for just about anything, anytime. I promised the artist I would stop by regularly to sip a mai tai check on her sculpture. If you’re in the neighborhood, you should too.

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^ Poolside at the Beverly Hilton

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^ Shadow Palm @ The Beverly Hilton
4:00pm Monday 12 May 2014

The End (so far)

Gravity-defying Installations by Cornelia Konrads

Imagine walking through a park and encountering one of these whimsical works by Cornelia Konrads. Fantastic!

e MORFES

German artist Cornelia Konrads creates mind-bending site-specific installations in public spaces, sculpture parks and private gardens around the world. Konrads explains,

“I like to challenge, what is supposed to be “reliable” about reality: the laws of gravity, the solidity of walls or the ground under our feet… my installations can be seen as a filmstill, pointing backwards and forwards both temporally and spatially―an interim state, reflecting my idea of transience, passage and transformation.”

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