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Julius Thomas Tamar: Sculpture "Message Deliverer", bronze

Julius Thomas Tamar:
Sculpture "Message Deliverer", bronze

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Limited, 99 Copies | Numbered | Signed | Bronze + Diabase | Handmade | Total Height 17.5 cm

http://www.arsmundi.com/

Julius Thomas Tamar: Sculpture "Message Deliverer", bronze

Messages from "Hermes" in a different way. The messenger of the gods brings the daily news with a newspaperball. Tamar's symbol for our short-lived world of media.

Edition in Bronze. Limited edition of 99 exemplars, lost wax technique. Total edition of 298 exemplars, signed and numbered. Height incl. Diabas-base 17,5 cm. Size of base 20 x 3 x 8,5 cm (B/H/D).

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Julius Thomas TamarThe humourist Tamar was born in Silesia 1949 and lives today in Munster.

And already provoked and surprised the art world with humour and imagination at numerous exhibitions in Germany, Poland, France, Italy, Hungary, Russia and Yugoslavia.

Julius Thomas Tamar combined classical motifs in his objects with his own, always humorous perspective. So he creates sculptures by special kindness. No wonder, then, that his objects are already found in numerous private and public collections of the United States, Western and Eastern Europe.

Designation for an art object (sculpture, installation), which is produced according to the will of the artist in multiple copies in a limited and numbered edition.

Artist's multiple contributed to "democratization" of art as the work was made available and affordable for a wider audience.

A plastic work of sculptural art made of wood, stone, ivory, bronze or other metals.

While sculptures from wood, ivory or stone are made directly from the block of material, for bronze casting a working model is prepared at first. Usually it is made of clay or other easily shaped materials.

The prime time of sculpture after the Roman antiquity was the Renaissance. Impressionism gave a new impulse to the sculptural arts. Also the contemporary artists, such as Jorg Immendorf, Andora, and Markus Lupertz enriched the sculpture with outstanding works.

An alloy of copper with other metals (especially with tin) used since ancient times.

Bronze casting:

When casting bronze, artist usually applies the lost-wax technique which is dating back more than 5000 years. It's the best, but also the most complex method of producing sculptures.

Sculpture "The Book Reader" by Ernst Barlachs is shown here as an example:

Ernst Barlach: Sculpture 'The book reader'

Ernst Barlach 'The Book Reader' - Lost Wax Casting Technique Part 1

First, the artist forms a model of his sculpture. It is embedded in a liquid silicone rubber composition. Once the material has solidified, the model is cut out. The liquid wax is poured in the negative mould. After cooling down, the wax casting is removed from the mould, provided with sprues and dipped into ceramic mass. The ceramic mass is hardened in a kiln, and the wax flows out (lost mould).

Ernst Barlach 'The Book Reader' - Lost Wax Casting Technique Part 2Now we finally have the negative form, into which the 1400 ° C hot molten bronze is poured. After the bronze had cooled down, the ceramic shell is broken off and the sculpture comes to light.

Ernst Barlach 'The Book Reader' - Lost Wax Casting Technique Part 3Now the sprues are removed, the surfaces are polished, patinated and numbered by the artist himself or, to his specifications, by a specialist. Thus, each casting becomes an original work

For lower-grade bronze castings, the sand casting method is often used which, however, does not achieve the results of more complex lost wax technique in terms of surface characteristics and quality.

Related links:
Sand casting

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