Sculpture For Sale - Price Range: $1000 - $1999 (429)

Page 8 of 15
Discover 429 original sculpture artworks for sale between $1000 - $1999. Contemporary emerging artists: Asa Wood, Merewyn Heath, Noel Molloy, Lou Lalli, Gary Brown, Tosic Aleksandar, Aaron Gullmes, Alistair Pirie, Max Tolentino, Mari Bolen, Andrew Sweet, James Johnson, Robert Pulley, Austen Pinkerton, Keith Francis, Paul Carbo, Robert Raikes, Julia Cake, Andrea Waxman Mulcahy, Jessica Goldfinch are exhibiting their affordable original art. You can buy artwork online and browse 15 pages for more originals at the end of this page. To view detailed information for any of these artworks click the image or browse the artist's portfolio website.


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Merewyn Heath: 'Lady Charm', 2010 Bronze Sculpture, Figurative.
, 2010
Figurative - Sculpture
12 x 20 inches (30.5 x 50.8 cm)
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Noel Molloy: 'standing figure', 2010 Mixed Media Sculpture, Figurative. Artist Description:  found object ...
Figurative - Sculpture
3 x 5 feet (0.91 x 1.52 m)
Noel Molloy: 'When do I get my wheels', 2010 Mixed Media Sculpture, Figurative. Artist Description:   found objects     ...
Figurative - Sculpture
90 x 75 cm (35.4 x 29.5 inches)
Lou Lalli: 'Paleovenus I', 2007 Stone Sculpture, Figurative. Artist Description:     Persian travertine   ...
Figurative - Sculpture
5 x 15 inches (12.7 x 38.1 cm)
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Lou Lalli: 'Red Bull I', 2008 Stone Sculpture, Figurative. Artist Description:      Persian travertine    ...
, 2008
Figurative - Sculpture
15 x 9 inches (38.1 x 22.9 cm)
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Lou Lalli: 'Red Bull II', 2008 Stone Sculpture, Figurative. Artist Description:       Persian travertine     ...
Figurative - Sculpture
15 x 9 inches (38.1 x 22.9 cm)
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Lou Lalli: 'Feed Me III', 2009 Stone Sculpture, Figurative. Artist Description:    Limestone      ...
Figurative - Sculpture
10 x 18 inches (25.4 x 45.7 cm)
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Gary Brown: 'Flight', 2005 Aluminum Sculpture, Abstract. Artist Description:  Multi Layer inlaid metal. Aluminum, Bronze, with wood base ...
, 2005
Abstract - Sculpture
15 x 17 inches (38.1 x 43.2 cm)
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Gary Brown: 'New Hair', 2009 Mixed Media Sculpture, Abstract. Artist Description:
, 2009
Abstract - Sculpture
5 x 15 inches (12.7 x 38.1 cm)
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Gary Brown: 'Yoke', 2004 Wood Sculpture, Abstract. Artist Description:  Laminated Baltic Birch and Maple, wood sculpture ...
, 2004
Abstract - Sculpture
16 x 22 inches (40.6 x 55.9 cm)
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Tosic Aleksandar: 'old man', 2011 Wood Sculpture, undecided.
, 2011
undecided - Sculpture
35 x 18 cm (13.8 x 7.1 inches)
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Tosic Aleksandar: '5 do 12', 2011 Wood Sculpture, undecided.
, 2011
undecided - Sculpture
13 x 17 cm (5.1 x 6.7 inches)
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Aaron Gullmes: 'stressed', 2010 Wood Sculpture, Architecture. Artist Description:   100% reclaimed materials arranged in a repeating pattern using light to create texture and color  ...
, 2010
Architecture - Sculpture
44 x 20 inches (111.8 x 50.8 cm)
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Alistair Pirie: 'TOY BIRD', 2011 Wood Sculpture, Abstract. Artist Description:  xxx     ...
, 2011
Abstract - Sculpture
11 x 22 inches (27.9 x 55.9 cm)
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Max Tolentino: 'CUBE', 2011 Steel Sculpture, Abstract. Artist Description:    steel sculpture in a bended plate  , first of a series of empty cubes .technique : cutting and bending . propriety of Mr. Michael Chan , Singapore     ...
, 2011
Abstract - Sculpture
22 x 22 cm (8.7 x 8.7 inches)
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Mari Bolen: 'Snoopy', 2011 Bronze Sculpture, Animals. Artist Description:  Grizzly bear with cub  ...
, 2011
Animals - Sculpture
9 x 8 inches (22.9 x 20.3 cm)
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Andrew Sweet: 'Dual Career', 2010 Steel Sculpture, Abstract Figurative. Artist Description:   Two sided work - Indoor piece  ...
Abstract Figurative - Sculpture
0 x 41 inches (0.0 x 104.1 cm)
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Aaron Gullmes: 'crystalized', 2010 Wood Sculpture, Abstract. Artist Description:  recreating a form from nature with wood ...
Abstract - Sculpture
18 x 18 inches (45.7 x 45.7 cm)
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Aaron Gullmes: 'the twisted roof', 2010 Wood Sculpture, Architecture. Artist Description:  inspired by free form architecture this piece can be laid flat or stand vertical. constructed of layers of plywood.  ...
Architecture - Sculpture
14 x 18 inches (35.6 x 45.7 cm)
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Andrew Sweet: 'Dual Career', 2010 Steel Sculpture, Abstract Figurative. Artist Description:  Two sided work - Indoor piece ...
Abstract Figurative - Sculpture
0 x 41 inches (0.0 x 104.1 cm)
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James Johnson: 'Stance', 2010 Aluminum Sculpture, Nudes. Artist Description: archetype, nude, male, beauty, dance, erotic, fantasy, figurative, mystical, meditation, mythology, new age, spiritual, nudes...
, 2010
Nudes - Sculpture
8 x 26 inches (20.3 x 66.0 cm)
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Robert Pulley: 'Cloak', 2010 Bronze Sculpture, Abstract. Artist Description:      Unique bronze sculpture with a rich dark red brown patina. Mounted on an irregular sandstone base. ...
, 2010
Abstract - Sculpture
7 x 18 inches (17.8 x 45.7 cm)
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Austen Pinkerton: 'RECUMBENT RHINOCEROS', 2010 Ceramic Sculpture, Other.
Other - Sculpture
12 x 6 inches (30.5 x 15.2 cm)
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Keith Francis: 'The Firefighters', 2010 Steel Sculpture, Abstract. Artist Description:  Stainless Steel Sculpture, six rings, in memory for the Six Worcester Firefighters who lost their lives.   ...
Abstract - Sculpture
14 x 12 inches (35.6 x 30.5 cm)
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Paul Carbo: 'Emily Dickinson', 2010 Wood Sculpture, Famous People. Artist Description: Custom handmade, free- standing wood cabinets as life- size caricature of Emily Dickinson...
Famous People - Sculpture
20 x 62 inches (50.8 x 157.5 cm)
Robert Raikes: 'EVE', 2004 Wood Sculpture, Nudes. Artist Description:   Mesquite log on a stone base Carved white pine         Carved multiple hardwoods and silver.                      ...
, 2004
Nudes - Sculpture
18 x 54 inches (45.7 x 137.2 cm)
Julia Cake: 'Untitel', 1915 Stone Sculpture, Abstract Figurative.
, 1915
Abstract Figurative - Sculpture
8 x 25 cm (3.1 x 9.8 inches)
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Andrea Waxman Mulcahy: 'Nesting Vessel', 2010 Steel Sculpture, undecided.
undecided - Sculpture
19 x 10 inches (48.3 x 25.4 cm)
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Jessica Goldfinch: 'Praying Hands', 2010 Other Sculpture, Conceptual. Artist Description:   Cold Cast Bronze     ...
Conceptual - Sculpture
0 x 11 inches (0.0 x 27.9 cm)
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Andrea Waxman Mulcahy: 'Bronze Ring Nebula', 2010 Steel Sculpture, undecided.
undecided - Sculpture
10 x 16 inches (25.4 x 40.6 cm)
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(Page 8 of 15) - MORE ARTWORKS
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  • Artists Describing Their Art:

    Lou Lalli - The shaping and use of stone is a vital part of the human endeavor. The fashioning of tools and implements by stone age peoples, the votive Venus figures of the Neolithic period, cycladic sculpture of the eighth millennium BC, classical sculpture of Greece and Egypt and all the sculpture to the present indicates that stone sculpture is intrinsic to human expression. Sculpting in stone directly links me to the people of the past. The subject and ideas I choose are derived from the past thus strengthening that link. The resolutions of the technical problems are the same that sculptors in the past confronted and solved. Although modern tools and implements facilitate my work I am still doing what all sculptors and stone carvers have done in the past; chipping, abrading and polishing the stone to release the form contained therein. My ideas and subjects are borrowed from antiquity with each piece telling a story. Antiquity provides a wealth of resources for my work; warriors, the myths, Venus figures, beasts, demigods and shaman/priests are the subjects I appropriate. In executing an idea, the importance of light and shadow, through the use of negative space is a primary concern in the ...

    Max Tolentino - I do not think of art as a rationalization of an artistic thought or perhaps I am not still able to think this way. What fascinates me is the exercise of art; it is doing something that can express my personal point of view of things and the perception and the expression of the world as I see. Anything that carries human significance may cause me an emotion with the same intensity that I see at any museum in the world. Art is an emotional and intellectual product to me. Since my late starting in arts I have been sculpting my way in the artistic scenario with a differenced curiosity so that my overture to this environment gives me a privileged position. Doubts - no doubt - will arise, as my works transit between the formalism and the concept, between the beautiful and the political in art. But the doubts belong more to the one who sees then to me. Maybe I want to go further than the cultural concepts i?1/2 not that I pay much attention to it - but perhaps one day appreciating from outside I may glimpse a chance to be inside thus contributing in a certain way to this world ...

    Andrew Sweet - Andy Sweet is a Denver based sculptor who uses stone, steel and occasionally other mediums to construct his sculptural statements. His studio is part of the Ironton Gallery and Studio in the RiNO art district north of downtown. He is currently represented by Ironton Studios and Gallery in the RiNO district of Denver. Andy left his first career as a clinical psychologist in 1998 and went to Art school here in the Denver area at RMCAD. From 200-2005 he worked as a full time sculptor and learned the art world while he did this. Today Andy has added practice (of psychology) to his work week 2 days, but still produces art at the Ironton Studio complex. "Visit Sweet Studio's website for more information on Abstract Stone Sculpture Art " ...

    James Johnson - The basis of my work is the exploration of universal patterns of being common to everyone such as shadow, hero, or trickster. My interest in patterns of being is a fascination that we all share common behaviors or emotions that can be understood singularly. Each pattern of being may be expressed as a figurative sculpture of hand cast aluminum alloy at half-life scale. Patterns of being may be referenced with Jungian archetypes. My hope is to make patterns of being more visible and tangible...

    Robert Pulley - A friend told me recently that it was helpul for her to know how an art work is created and how the artist thinks. That led me to consider what I have to say about my art work. When one looks at my sculpture I hope one sees strength, mystery, sensuousness, spiritual energy and more. How these constructions in modeled clay can stir such responsed in myself and others is a mystery to me, but I can say something about my methods and way of thinking. I have always been intuitive, reactive and spontaneous. I love improvisation, expression and the power of chance and serendipity. This may not seem obvious in large pieces that must be carefully crafted over weeks or months. Here is how it works. When I began the first pieces in this body of work many years ago they were purely improvisational. I would begin each piece with a flat slab of clay that I cut into a shape that would be the bottom of the sculpture. I usually had a vague idea of the proportions I wanted. This general notion set the theme within which I worked. In the manner of free jazz I would consider ...

    Austen Pinkerton - Artists Statement Austen Pinkerton If I turn my mind to it very quickly I can come up with several ideas for works aEUR|paintings, drawings, or sculptures. Sometimes ideas come to me when I least expect it, or when my mind is on other things. Ideas can be related to my current experiences, or to my feelings about things that are happening to me in my life at that particular time. Alternatively they can be related to a current interest, or something that occupies my attention at that moment, and my ideas and feelings about which Id like to share with others. A lot of my work is autobiographicalaEUR|either directly or indirectly, consciously or subconsciously. It is frequently very personal, and expresses events or circumstances or experiences in my life. I usually work in either Acrylic on Canvas, Crayon or Pastel, or both together, with Gouache, on card, Drawing in pencil, or Ink, or both, or with creating SculptureaEUR|for which I use fired artists clay. Sculpture follows a completely different set of rules and values from two-dimensional art, obviously, I think of it as Drawing in three dimensions and I take this into account when creating mine. In...

    Paul Carbo - I started messing round with wood in 1999 while still working as a graphic artist for the Los Angeles Times. We all worked on computers at that time and I was craving to do art with my hands like we used to back in the "dim time" before computers. I initially started to build small functional art pieces for children. Things like paper and pencil holders. I then progressed to larger caricatures of famous people I thought kids should be aware of like Abe Lincoln and Mark Twain, still intended as furniture for children. I would store the finished cabinets in my living room. They mingled well with my other furniture and and found I using them to store CD's,books ans such. At that point I said to myself " Why wouldn't grown-ups like this kinda thing"? I left my job at the newspaper, forged on and continued to build....

    Robert Raikes - We are all enigmas cast upon a sea of moments, our moments, beautiful shells washed upon a shore of light to be found by those leaving footprints on the sand of life. Beauty to be grasped between the waves....

    Julia Cake - Julia Cake: Sculptress Born: 1973 in Monaco Currently Living in England Introduction Julia's passion for sculpting began when she was 16 after an accident cut short a holiday from another of her true passions, skiing. She enrolled in the famous Beaux Art academy in France to more fully express what was already an over whelming artistic flair. She decided to move into the three-dimensional world of sculpting. This dynamic gave Julia the release she needed to allow her artistic ideas to flow. These ideas when suppressed in earlier years were sometimes misunderstood by those around her, who would comment that Julia's introspective behavior perhap's required a quite different therapy. Her first ever piece "Trois Elephants" was judged 2nd place at an international exhibition in Cannes. She was just 17 years old. From clay she moved into marble, which soon became the stone for which Julia's passion raged. Born in Monaco and growing up in the French Riviera, Julia was able to drive into Italy to hand pick the most beautiful pieces of naturally formed marble to work with. This is what developed her most sought after talent; the ability to take a stone and transform ...

    Andrea Waxman Mulcahy - My work illuminates an energetic state that exists yet is generally not seen. Movement as it is captured in space indicates pathways and an energy flow. Visualization of this movement brings to mind that which is not seen in the world but still exists. I'm intrigued by the way simple lines can become complex structures and how complex structures can be reduced to simple lines. I choose to work in steel because it gives me the most immediate connection to my thoughts and the welding process allows me to quickly execute my ideas. The stability and the permanence of metal also gives me the capability to build with structural freedom. Steel rods can represent an single line allowing the negative space to become an important part of the sculpure and the bent steel rods create a fluidity that lets one forget that the structure is made of hard steel....