Loop XVI

Blue/grey coloured steel floor, plinth or table sculpture that represents Elemental Energy.

The sculpture represents the ripples made in the surface when a stone is dropped within. The unique colouration accentuates the water theme, bringing an exciting and relevant quality to the piece.

This metal loop sculpture, made up of concentric circles, is powder-cated for a beautiful but tough finish.

All Philip’s sculptures are hand made, each Loop sculpture has been made to be unique. They differ in material, size, shape and in the finish of the metal.

This artwork comes with a Certificate of Authenticity, signed by the artist

Product Reference No: A-102945

Additional information

Weight 8 kg
Dimensions 60 x 20 x 62 cm
(Width x Depth x Height)

Philip Melling

Working predominantly in metals, I create an eclectic range of sculpture and contemporary furniture. Highly aesthetic in nature, you will find much of my work curvaceous and tactile, but with a coarseness that is lent from working with bare steel. My style ranges from figurative to abstract and is always in context with its environment. In 2002 I graduated from Cambewell College of Arts in Metalwork & Silversmithing, and had experience assisting in the production and installation of major artworks across the country since 2001. Since 2003 I have been working on my own commissions and large-scale pieces, which have included artworks made from steel, stainless steel, resin and wood.   My current collection ‘Elements’ focuses on Earth, Air, Water and Fire, and describes the reaction of when those elements meet. Developing the collection I concentrated on the proccess of using repetitive form of material - curved steel flatbar, to generate concepts and capture the movement of elemental reactions. The forms are designed to work as sculptures for the home, office and garden, as well as to larger scale installations for private or public spaces.   My inspiration mostly comes from the materials I use, through experimentation and development of shape. I often work in linear forms, which are dictated by the capability of the tools I use, and what I can achieve with them. The form is of primary importance, but I also experiment with surface texture and finish - I sometimes spend weeks weathering steel with salts and water until I achieve the layers of oxidization I am looking for.

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