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I use the female body, as a site of resistance, precisely because it is the site of repression and possession. My work explores notions of the sacred and the profane, and the dualities of power with its relation to abjection. By deconstructing idioms of identity and reconstructing its relationship to violence, beauty and grotesqueness. I deliberately chose to leave my my sculptures in a state of incompleteness to reference antiquity and to show a body that exceed its allotted space. It is a body that is nonconformist, and opposed to the finished and polished. As a result my work dances between the very same and the very different, it registers both sameness and difference, of being like, and of being.
I use the female body, as a site of resistance, precisely because it is the site of repression and possession. My work explores notions of the sacred and the profane, and the dualities of power with its relation to abjection. By deconstructing idioms of identity and reconstructing its relationship to violence, beauty and grotesqueness. I deliberately chose to leave my my sculptures in a state of incompleteness to reference antiquity and to show a body that exceed its allotted space. It is a body that is nonconformist, and opposed to the finished and polished. As a result my work dances between the very same and the very different, it registers both sameness and difference, of being like, and of being.
I use the female body, as a site of resistance, precisely because it is the site of repression and possession. My work explores notions of the sacred and the profane, and the dualities of power with its relation to abjection. By deconstructing idioms of identity and reconstructing its relationship to violence, beauty and grotesqueness. I deliberately chose to leave my my sculptures in a state of incompleteness to reference antiquity and to show a body that exceed its allotted space. It is a body that is nonconformist, and opposed to the finished and polished. As a result my work dances between the very same and the very different, it registers both sameness and difference, of being like, and of being.
I use the female body, as a site of resistance, precisely because it is the site of repression and possession. My work explores notions of the sacred and the profane, and the dualities of power with its relation to abjection. By deconstructing idioms of identity and reconstructing its relationship to violence, beauty and grotesqueness. I deliberately chose to leave my my sculptures in a state of incompleteness to reference antiquity and to show a body that exceed its allotted space. It is a body that is nonconformist, and opposed to the finished and polished. As a result my work dances between the very same and the very different, it registers both sameness and difference, of being like, and of being.
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Conquer & Divide
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Conquer & Divide Sculpture

Stephanie Hanes

United States

Sculpture, Black Stoneware on Ceramic

Size: 18 W x 64 H x 11 D in

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About The Artwork

I use the female body, as a site of resistance, precisely because it is the site of repression and possession. My work explores notions of the sacred and the profane, and the dualities of power with its relation to abjection. By deconstructing idioms of identity and reconstructing its relationship to violence, beauty and grotesqueness. I deliberately chose to leave my my sculptures in a state of incompleteness to reference antiquity and to show a body that exceed its allotted space. It is a body that is nonconformist, and opposed to the finished and polished. As a result my work dances between the very same and the very different, it registers both sameness and difference, of being like, and of being.

Details & Dimensions

Sculpture:Black Stoneware on Ceramic

Original:One-of-a-kind Artwork

Size:18 W x 64 H x 11 D in

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Stephanie E. Hanes was born in Alberta, Canada in 1985. She is a sculptor that is recently an MFA Graduate of Ceramics at the Rhode Island School Of Design in 2017. In 2009, she received a BFA Degree from Nova Scotia College of Art and Design University in Halifax, Canada. Stephanie has been awarded the 2017 Toby Devan Lewis Fellowship for exceptional promise, as well as the Alberta Arts Graduate Scholarship. Her work has exhibited internationally with a solo show at C.R.E.T.A Rome Gallery in Italy. Her drawings and sculptures have shown across Canada: at The Anna Leonowens Gallery and Vessel Gallery In Halifax, and in Alberta at Kaasa Gallery, EPCOR Centre For The Performing Arts, and The Red Deer District Museum & Art Gallery. In the USA her ceramic sculptures have been exhibited In New York City at The Untitled Space Gallery, and in Rhode Island, at Sol Koffler Gallery, Exposé Gallery, Woods-Gerry Gallery and the RISD Museums Gelman Gallery. Stephanie is publicly collected by Red Deer College in Alberta, Canada, and her artworks have also been privately collected throughout Canada and the United States.

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