Bronze sculptures

2017-07-29T04:11:42+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Victorious Youth, Equestrian Statue of Marcus Aurelius, Manneken Pis, Jeanneke Pis, Benin Bronzes, The Thinker, Ushiku Daibutsu, L'Homme qui marche I, The Caress of a Bird, She-Guardian, Riace bronzes, Gloucester Fisherman's Memorial, Ranevskaya Monument, Monument to Chocolate, Statue of Yuriy Dolgorukiy, Moscow, Boy with Thorn, Capitoline Wolf, Farnese Hercules, Statue of Lenin, Seattle, Atlas (statue), Brunswick Lion, Bronze Horseman, David (Donatello), The Burghers of Calais, Chimera of Arezzo, Reclining Figure 1969–70, Tete de femme (Dora Maar), Two Working Men, Expressionist Head, Grande tête mince, L'Homme au doigt, Urban Life, Lapidarium (Aceves), St. Peter's Baldachin, Bronze sculpture, Waiting III flashcards Bronze sculptures
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  • Victorious Youth
    The Victorious Youth, referred to in Italian sources as the Atleta di Fano, is a Greek bronze sculpture, made between 300 and 100 BCE, in the collections of the J.
  • Equestrian Statue of Marcus Aurelius
    The Equestrian Statue of Marcus Aurelius is an ancient Roman statue in the Campidoglio, Rome, Italy.
  • Manneken Pis
    Manneken Pis (, meaning "Little man Pee" in Dutch) is a landmark small bronze sculpture (61 cm) in Brussels, depicting a naked little boy urinating into a fountain's basin.
  • Jeanneke Pis
    Jeanneke Pis is a modern fountain and statue in Brussels, which was intended to form a counterpoint to the city's Manneken Pis, south of the Grand Place.
  • Benin Bronzes
    The Benin Bronzes are a group of more than a thousand commemorative metal plaques and sculptures that decorated the royal palace of the Benin Kingdom in modern-day Nigeria.
  • The Thinker
    The Thinker (French: Le Penseur) is a bronze sculpture by Auguste Rodin, usually placed on a stone pedestal.
  • Ushiku Daibutsu
    Ushiku Daibutsu (牛久大仏) is a statue located in Ushiku, Ibaraki Prefecture, Japan.
  • L'Homme qui marche I
    L’Homme qui marche I (The Walking Man I or The Striding Man I, lit. The Man who Walks I) is the name of any one of the cast bronze sculptures that comprise six numbered editions plus four artist proofs created by Swiss sculptor Alberto Giacometti in 1961.
  • The Caress of a Bird
    The Caress of a Bird (correctly La Caresse d'un oiseau) is a 1967 sculpture by Joan Miró made at his studio in Palma de Mallorca.
  • She-Guardian
    She-Guardian is a land-scape sculpture by Russian sculptor Dashi Namdakov.
  • Riace bronzes
    The Riace bronzes (Italian Bronzi di Riace [ˈbrondzi di riˈaːtʃe]), also called the Riace Warriors, are two full-size Greek bronzes of naked bearded warriors, cast about 460–450 BC that were found in the sea near Riace in 1972.
  • Gloucester Fisherman's Memorial
    Gloucester Fisherman's Memorial (also known as: "Man at the Wheel" statue or "Fishermen's Memorial Cenotaph") is an historic memorial cenotaph sculpture on South Stacy Boulevard, near entrance of Stacy Esplanade in Gloucester, Massachusetts, built in 1925.
  • Ranevskaya Monument
    The Monument to Faina Ranevskaya, designed and sculpted by David Begalov is located in front of Faina Ranevskaya's birth house in Taganrog.
  • Monument to Chocolate
    The Monument to Chocolate, commonly known as Chocolate Fairy (Russian: Шоколадная фея), is a monument in the town of Pokrov, Vladimir Oblast, Russia.
  • Statue of Yuriy Dolgorukiy, Moscow
    The Statue of Yuriy Dolgorukiy in Moscow is a sculptural monument "in honour of the founder of the city," the first Suzdal knyaz (later also known as Grand Knyaz of Kiev).
  • Boy with Thorn
    Boy with Thorn, also called Fedele (Fedelino) or Spinario, is a Greco-Roman Hellenistic bronze sculpture of a boy withdrawing a thorn from the sole of his foot, now in the Palazzo dei Conservatori, Rome.
  • Capitoline Wolf
    The Capitoline Wolf (Italian: Lupa Capitolina) is a bronze sculpture of a she-wolf suckling twin human infants, inspired by the legend of the founding of Rome.
  • Farnese Hercules
    The Farnese Hercules is an ancient statue of Hercules, probably an enlarged copy made in the early third century AD and signed by Glykon, who is otherwise unknown; the name is Greek but he may have worked in Rome.
  • Statue of Lenin, Seattle
    The Statue of Lenin is a 16-foot (4.9 m) bronze sculpture of Communist revolutionary Vladimir Lenin located in the Fremont neighborhood of Seattle, Washington.
  • Atlas (statue)
    Atlas is a bronze statue in front of Rockefeller Center in midtown Manhattan, New York City, across Fifth Avenue from St.
  • Brunswick Lion
    The Brunswick Lion (German: Braunschweiger Löwe) is a monument and probably the best-known landmark in the city of Brunswick (German: Braunschweig).
  • Bronze Horseman
    The Bronze Horseman (Russian: Медный всадник, literally "copper horseman") is an equestrian statue of Peter the Great in Saint Petersburg, Russia.
  • David (Donatello)
    David is the title of two statues of the biblical hero by the Italian early Renaissance sculptor Donatello, an early work in marble of a clothed figure (1408-09), and a far more famous bronze figure that is nude between its helmet and boots, and dates to the 1430s or later.
  • The Burghers of Calais
    Les Bourgeois de Calais is one of the most famous sculptures by Auguste Rodin.
  • Chimera of Arezzo
    The bronze "Chimera of Arezzo" is one of the best known examples of the art of the Etruscans.
  • Reclining Figure 1969–70
    Reclining Figure 1969–70 (LH 608) is a bronze sculpture by English artist Henry Moore.
  • Tete de femme (Dora Maar)
    Tete de femme (Dora Maar) is a plaster-modelled, bronze-cast sculpture by Pablo Picasso.
  • Two Working Men
    Two Working Men (Irish: Beirt Fhear Oibre) are a pair of statues made by the Irish sculptor Oisín Kelly.
  • Expressionist Head
    Expressionist Head by pop artist Roy Lichtenstein is the name associated with several 1980s works of art.
  • Grande tête mince
    Grande tête mince is a bronze sculpture by Alberto Giacometti.
  • L'Homme au doigt
    L'Homme au doigt (Pointing Man) or (Man Pointing) is a 1947 bronze sculpture by Alberto Giacometti, that became the most expensive sculpture ever when it sold for US$141.
  • Urban Life
    Urban Life is a bronze sculpture by French artist Val.
  • Lapidarium (Aceves)
    Lapidarium, also known as Skeletal Horses, is a traveling public sculpture exhibition by Mexican artist Gustavo Aceves.
  • St. Peter's Baldachin
    St. Peter's Baldachin (Italian: Baldacchino di San Pietro) is a large Baroque sculpted bronze canopy, technically called a ciborium or baldachin, over the high altar of St.
  • Bronze sculpture
    Bronze is the most popular metal for cast metal sculptures; a cast bronze sculpture is often called simply a "bronze".
  • Waiting III
    Waiting III is a bronze sculpture by French artist Val.