Wave

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Materials: STAINLESS STEEL ON BLUESTONE BASE
Dimensions (mm): 2000H X 850W X 850D
Comments: Commissioned by a local council and sponsor to commemorate the sesquicentenary and a local identity important to the seaside community’s history.

Balance

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Materials: Steel & Stainless Steel
Dimensions: 4.7 m high
Comments:  This work is about life’s balance. Commissioned by Auburn Council  it a landmark feature of Auburn’s shopping area.

9 Fish Mosaic

Materials: GLASS, MOSAIC GLASS TILES, PLASTER & COPPER
Dimensions (mm): 1000H X 4200W X 100D
Comments: An extensive wall mosaic in 5 panels, fish in 3-D commissioned for a restaurant in coastal NSW, Australia.
Mid Panel Detail View. See top of home page for entire mosaic

 

Saturn & Orion

Materials:  Fibreglass on paper maché
Dimensions:  1200 high & 1300 high
Comments:  Commissioned by Fremantle Media for the TV Program “ Biggest Loser” aired in 2010.

Other Public Art Projects

Finalist in the BHP Memorial Sculpture Project in Newcastle for NIHA (2012)
Finalist for the Artist in Residence Sculpture prize at the Australian Botanic Gardens, Mt Annan in 2011 and also 2012
Finalist for the inaugural Breen Sculpture Prize at the Blue Mountains Botanic Gardens, Mt Tomah (2010) (- see previous image)
Sculpture for CMRI (Children’s Medical Research Institute) – pending funding

Streams

The Streams sculpture is a proposal for a major city public art project. The international Situate competition called for a landmark sculpture to be located in the main shopping mall of Perth, at Forrest Place.
Streams was designed by a collaborative team led by artists Vivienne Lowe, Jan Shaw and Brendan Seage, supported by Melanie Shaw – Graphic Designer. The artwork addressed issues of scale, public use, durability and maintenance, night lighting and more, while developing a creative concept for the sculpture which met the brief and budget. Streams is a stainless steel sculpture with a mirror finish with arches of steel up to 11.5metres high. The form takes inspiration from the kangaroo paw, W.A.’s floral emblem, while introducing the concept of the State’s treasures – water, earth, opals and gold with choreographed night lighting. It’s reflective qualities allow for individual interaction of viewer to the sculpture while allowing for adequate pedestrian flow through the space, and minimises longterm maintenance of the structure.