Antique Native American Indian

Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco

Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco
Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco
Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco
Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco
Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco
Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco
Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco
Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco
Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco

Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco

Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco. Condition: This sculpture is in perfect condition. Bronze Dimensions with Marble Base:Height 20" x Width 25" Marble Dimensions: 18" X 8" Height without base:&###xA0;19 Weight : 35 LBS Inventory : 62-57500M15726. This is a very interesting sculpture of a Native American chief.

&###xA0;He sits on his trusted horse and wanders the land, holding a&###xA0;spear and prepared for any potential threats. He has triumphed over many different travelers and settlers trying to take over his peoples land and has a keep-sake from each of them. On his head he wears traditional feather hat helmet and on the side of the hat he has a braid coming down. Around his waist is a typical skirt cloth to cover up his private area. He horse he rides is a stallion and has full tack on. This is a beautifully detailed historical rendition of a native in this time and is sure to be enjoyed by any viewer for many years to come. Handmade of 100% bronze and cast using the ancient "Lost Wax Method". A two tone brown patina is used, and its atop a black marble base and is signed Frederic Remington. The Art of Lost Wax. Lost wax casting has been around for thousands of years, yet few people understand how the process actually works. &###xA0; Although mechanization has facilitated the lost wax process of bronze casting, the procedure is basically the same as that used by the Chinese when they first developed the process in the 2nd millennium BC. First the artist creates an original sculpture out of any number of media, including stone, wax, clay, wood and pottery. &###xA0; This image is coated with a silicone rubber molding material that makes two rubber mold halves (each rubber mold has a front and a back piece). A fiberglass outer shell is added to the back of each mold so it retains its shape and rigidity during subsequent uses. &###xA0; These molds are the only components that are ever re-used in the casting process.

All other components are re-created for each casting. Once the molds are done, the insides are coated with layers of wax. The halves are then bound together and wax poured inside to complete the wax image being created. &###xA0; Once the wax has cooled, the mold is peeled away, yielding a wax image (the wax positive) duplicating the original sculpture.

&###xA0; This image must then be "touched -up" to remove any seam lines, scratches or other flaws, as well as to recreate any pattern or texturing that was lost or damaged when the wax was made. &###xA0; The quality of the finished bronze relies on a clean, high quality mold and an impeccably recreated wax image that is as near to perfect as possible. The next step, "gating", is the application of a series of tubes and funnels that allow the molten bronze to flow through to the bottom of the ceramic shell and the hot gases to escape at the same time.

&###xA0; These sprus are created by attaching wax rods to the finished wax form at strategically spaced locations. After the gating is completed each wax form is dipped in a liquid ceramic silica-sand compound so it is completely coated inside and out. Holes called "patches" have been cut into the wax to allow an entrance to the inside of the form.

&###xA0; The form is subsequently dipped 6 to 12 or more times over a period of several days until the desired shell thickness is achieved. Once these ceramic shells have dried thoroughly the pieces are placed into an autoclave and the wax is melted out (hence the term "lost wax"), to be reclaimed and used again.

The shells are then cured in a kiln so they will withstand the temperature of the molten bronze being poured into them. Bronze ingots are melted to a temperature of approximately 2000&###xB0;F and poured into the cured ceramic shells. &###xA0; As the sculpture cools the ceramic shell begins to pop away from the bronze. &###xA0; This shell will be completely broken away, using a hammer and chisel, before the superfluous metal materials are cut away.

The casting is then sandblasted in preparation for metal finishing. &###xA0; Any pieces of a sculpture that were cast separately are welded back onto the sculpture and any seam lines or other imperfections are removed or "chased". Finally, any texturing that was lost or damaged in the casting or welding process is recreated. &###xA0; The sculpture is then polished in preparation for application of the patina. The different colored finishes that are possible on cast bronze sculptures are called patina's.

&###xA0; The various colors, patterns and textures obtained in the patina process are achieved through a combined application of chemicals and heat, augmented by hand stippling, or spraying with an air brush, and sealed with lacquer and waxes. Most bronzes are part of a "limited edition" containing a fixed number of castings. &###xA0; This edition number is decided by the artist, usually after the first piece has been cast, and individually stamped on each piece i. 1/100 thus concluding the process of bronze sculpture production. Virgin Islands, however, an additional charge may be required.

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Custom Works Of Art Are Non-Refundable. We sell our bronze sculptures as reproductions, unless the title indicate it as original. Bronze Dimensions with Marble Base:Height 20" x Width 25" Marble Dimensions: 18" X 8" Height without base: 19 Weight : 35 LBS Inventory : 62-57500M15726 This is a very interesting sculpture of a Native American chief. He sits on his trusted horse and wanders the land, holding a spear and prepared for any potential threats.

The Art of Lost Wax Lost wax casting has been around for thousands of years, yet few people understand how the process actually works. Although mechanization has facilitated the lost wax process of bronze casting, the procedure is basically the same as that used by the Chinese when they first developed the process in the 2nd millennium BC.

The Rubber Mold First the artist creates an original sculpture out of any number of media, including stone, wax, clay, wood and pottery. This image is coated with a silicone rubber molding material that makes two rubber mold halves (each rubber mold has a front and a back piece). These molds are the only components that are ever re-used in the casting process. The Wax Positive Once the molds are done, the insides are coated with layers of wax.

Once the wax has cooled, the mold is peeled away, yielding a wax image (the wax positive) duplicating the original sculpture. This image must then be "touched -up" to remove any seam lines, scratches or other flaws, as well as to recreate any pattern or texturing that was lost or damaged when the wax was made. The quality of the finished bronze relies on a clean, high quality mold and an impeccably recreated wax image that is as near to perfect as possible. Gating The next step, "gating", is the application of a series of tubes and funnels that allow the molten bronze to flow through to the bottom of the ceramic shell and the hot gases to escape at the same time. These sprus are created by attaching wax rods to the finished wax form at strategically spaced locations.

Ceramic Shell Casting After the gating is completed each wax form is dipped in a liquid ceramic silica-sand compound so it is completely coated inside and out. The form is subsequently dipped 6 to 12 or more times over a period of several days until the desired shell thickness is achieved. Lost Wax Once these ceramic shells have dried thoroughly the pieces are placed into an autoclave and the wax is melted out (hence the term "lost wax"), to be reclaimed and used again. The Pour Bronze ingots are melted to a temperature of approximately 2000°F and poured into the cured ceramic shells. As the sculpture cools the ceramic shell begins to pop away from the bronze. This shell will be completely broken away, using a hammer and chisel, before the superfluous metal materials are cut away. Sandblasting The casting is then sandblasted in preparation for metal finishing. Any pieces of a sculpture that were cast separately are welded back onto the sculpture and any seam lines or other imperfections are removed or "chased". Texturing Finally, any texturing that was lost or damaged in the casting or welding process is recreated. The sculpture is then polished in preparation for application of the patina. Patinas The different colored finishes that are possible on cast bronze sculptures are called patina's. The various colors, patterns and textures obtained in the patina process are achieved through a combined application of chemicals and heat, augmented by hand stippling, or spraying with an air brush, and sealed with lacquer and waxes. Limited Editions Most bronzes are part of a "limited edition" containing a fixed number of castings. This edition number is decided by the artist, usually after the first piece has been cast, and individually stamped on each piece i. E(''); ; myShowcase('//com/assets/js/widget');;> inkfrog terapeak function(document, window, navigator) var loc =document. ToString, tempid='', myebayItemID='', chlen=0, ch; for var i=0; i='0' && ch= 11 && chlen'; document. Write(str); (document, window, navigator); > inkFrog Analytics. The item "Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco" is in sale since Wednesday, June 29, 2016. This item is in the category "Antiques\Reproduction Antiques". The seller is "europeanbronze" and is located in Mineola, New York. This item can be shipped worldwide.
Remington Native American Indian Riding Horse Bronze Sculpture Statue Art Deco