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This sculpture is an exploration of home and family, inspired by ancient Egyptian culture and artwork. It depicts the nuclear family literally placed on a pedestal, symbolizing the central importance of this unit in all aspects of life. This is a very personal message for me and my family as we live isolated from our extended family in a country where our daughter was born, but my wife and I were not.

This sculpture was originally carved in Styrofoam, which was then placed in sand and melted away as it was replaced by bronze. Because this is a mold-free technique, the sculpture is completely unique and cannot be replicated.
This sculpture is an exploration of home and family, inspired by ancient Egyptian culture and artwork. It depicts the nuclear family literally placed on a pedestal, symbolizing the central importance of this unit in all aspects of life. This is a very personal message for me and my family as we live isolated from our extended family in a country where our daughter was born, but my wife and I were not.

This sculpture was originally carved in Styrofoam, which was then placed in sand and melted away as it was replaced by bronze. Because this is a mold-free technique, the sculpture is completely unique and cannot be replicated.
This sculpture is an exploration of home and family, inspired by ancient Egyptian culture and artwork. It depicts the nuclear family literally placed on a pedestal, symbolizing the central importance of this unit in all aspects of life. This is a very personal message for me and my family as we live isolated from our extended family in a country where our daughter was born, but my wife and I were not.

This sculpture was originally carved in Styrofoam, which was then placed in sand and melted away as it was replaced by bronze. Because this is a mold-free technique, the sculpture is completely unique and cannot be replicated.
This sculpture is an exploration of home and family, inspired by ancient Egyptian culture and artwork. It depicts the nuclear family literally placed on a pedestal, symbolizing the central importance of this unit in all aspects of life. This is a very personal message for me and my family as we live isolated from our extended family in a country where our daughter was born, but my wife and I were not.

This sculpture was originally carved in Styrofoam, which was then placed in sand and melted away as it was replaced by bronze. Because this is a mold-free technique, the sculpture is completely unique and cannot be replicated.
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Family Sculpture

Sinisha Noveski

Macedonia

Sculpture, Bronze on Bronze

Size: 7.5 W x 13.4 H x 5.5 D in

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About The Artwork

This sculpture is an exploration of home and family, inspired by ancient Egyptian culture and artwork. It depicts the nuclear family literally placed on a pedestal, symbolizing the central importance of this unit in all aspects of life. This is a very personal message for me and my family as we live isolated from our extended family in a country where our daughter was born, but my wife and I were not. This sculpture was originally carved in Styrofoam, which was then placed in sand and melted away as it was replaced by bronze. Because this is a mold-free technique, the sculpture is completely unique and cannot be replicated.

Details & Dimensions

Sculpture:Bronze on Bronze

Original:One-of-a-kind Artwork

Size:7.5 W x 13.4 H x 5.5 D in

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Delivery Time:Typically 5-7 business days for domestic shipments, 10-14 business days for international shipments.

www.sinishanoveski.com / For me, beauty is not what you see when you look at a sculpture, but what you feel. There are no rules in art, and there is no strictly defined process for creating a sculpture. The artist is his own master and creates his own world as he wants and as he knows it. Generally, I start by sketching a drawing. Then, I sculpt that idea in clay. From the clay figure, I create a plaster cast, and from that cast I create a plaster sculpture. Then, depending on the resources I have, both physical and monetary, I use the plaster sculpture to create a final piece in a more permanent material, such as bronze or marble. As a student, I worked from live models and focused on realism. This is what the professors required of us, so that we would learn the basics of sculpture. It was only in our fourth year that we were given the task of creating a sculpture in our own style. This was incredibly difficult, not only for me, but for every student – to find something original and creative. My first sculptures were in marble and wood, like the sculptures of my professors, but I did not enjoy working with these materials. They felt very restrictive to me. Then, one day, as I was sitting in my work area eating burek, surrounded by scraps of metal, wood, and stone left over from the sculptures I had made, the idea came to me to clean up the space by taking all the scraps and turning them into sculptures. This was the start of my original work. I used these scraps to shape pieces inspired by Macedonian “Folklor” – traditional dress, dances, poems, and songs. I enjoyed the idea that these sculptures were somehow ecological, turning waste into something beautiful and lasting. After I finished University in 2002, I began to focus more on exploring the human form. My first solo exhibition, inspired by the work of some of the greatest sculptors and the beauty of the female form, consisted of female figures, which I sculpted in clay and then cast in polymarble. Over time, human figures have continued to provide me my greatest inspiration, but my work has become increasingly stylized, first with clear and clean forms that carry a distinct message, and now, in my latest work, with more expressive, surreal interpretations. My series “Pairs,” created in 2012, focused on the interconnectedness of things, such as “Wisdom and Curiosity” or “Father and Child.

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