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Named after the Greek goddess of love, this beautiful sculpture showcases Angela’s interest in classical sculptural forms. One of a series of small scale pieces where she explores the sensuality of the human form, the natural unglazed porcelain finish is used to amplify the sensuality of the piece.
The second in a series of ‘waved’ sculptures, this piece is evocative of the rock formations and geological phenomenon found on the North Wales coast.
The signature blisters and bubbles are created during firing by the addition of silicon carbide to the glaze, enhancing the natural look and texture of the sculpture.
The works are high fired and are suitable for any interior or exterior spaces.
The sense of ancient rock and natural erosion that permeates this piece is typical of a Wendy Lawrence sculpture. She applies multiple glazing's to the slabbed and heavily carved clay to amplify the volcanic aesthetic while the addition of copper, titanium and vanadium oxides under and over the glazing's, creates additional colour and focus within the sculpture.
The intense greens within the surface texture amplify the multiple carvings of this unusual sculpture -one of a series of waved forms within this collection.
Inspired by the coastal rock formations near her home in North Wales, the piece bears the hallmarks of a Wendy Lawrence sculpture where the surface treatment becomes part of the form itself.
The blisters and bubbles within the clay create a barnacled effect while the two tone colouring complements the simplicity of form.
This beautiful abstract sculpture inspired by the texture and form of rockface strata, showcases Wendy’s use of silicon carbide to create a surface texture that is part of the form itself. The carved surface exaggerates the natural erosion of the rock while the addition of oxides to the glaze creates this unusual colouring.
A unique panel encapsulating recurring themes within the artists work - fragility and water- her desire to see what is ‘behind’ and an urge to become finer and finer, thinner and thinner while exploring water as a constant ‘present’ in her environment.
Photo Credits: Dewi Tannant Lloyd