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Torso of Woman Bronze Sculpture by Paul Wayland Bartlett

Dimensions: 15.7" (40 cm)
Item No. A0305
Period: 19th Century Art
Condition: New
This Item is an Identical Museum Reproduction


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Torso of Woman Bronze Sculpture by Paul Wayland Bartlett reproduction replica. Paul Wayland Bartlett (January 24, 1865 – September 20, 1925) was an American sculptor working in the Beaux-Arts tradition of heroic realism. He was born in New Haven, Connecticut, the son of Truman Howe Bartlett, an art critic and sculptor. When fifteen he began to study in Paris under Emmanuel Frémiet, modelling from animals in the Jardin des Plantes. He won a medal at the Paris Salon of 1887, and was elected as a member of the jury for the Paris Exposition Universelle of 1889 and again at the Exposition of 1900, each time sacrificing his own opportunities of receiving medals. He was twenty-nine when the Cross of a Chevalier of the Legion of Honor was bestowed upon him. In 1903, he collaborated with the dean of American sculptors, John Quincy Adams Ward, on the models for the pediment sculptures of the New York Stock Exchange; the pediment figures were carved by the Piccirilli Brothers. Bartlett’s masterwork was the House of Representatives pediment at the U.S. Capitol building, The Apotheosis of Democracy, begun in 1908 and completed in 1916.[1] Among his other principal works are Bohemian Bear Tamer, in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York;[2] the equestrian statue of Lafayette, in the Cours Albert 1er, Paris, presented to the French Republic by the schoolchildren of America; the powerful and virile bronzes Columbus’ and Michelangelo inside the Library of Congress;[3] the Ghost Dancer, in the Pennsylvania Academy, Philadelphia; the Dying Lion; the equestrian statue of McClellan in Philadelphia; and a statue of Joseph Warren in Boston, Massachusetts. His bronze patinas of reptiles, insects and fish are also remarkable.[4] Joseph Warren In 1895 he was named a Chevalier of the French Legion of Honor. In 1916 he was admitted to the American Academy of Arts and Letters.[5] He was also a member of the National Sculpture Society. A retrospective exbition was held after his death, Paul Wayland Bartlett (1865-1925): sculptures, Musée de l’Orangerie, Paris, 1929.

Made of bronze (lost wax). "Lost Wax" bronze (or hot-cast bronze) is actually 100% pure Bronze - essentially copper and tin. The most known and used process for making "lost wax" involves pouring of molten bronze. This is the same method used by the ancient civilizations to create bronze sculptures. The making of a "lost wax" bronze is a complex and time consuming process, and specific technical expertise is needed to accomplish the task of making a bronze.
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