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Sculpture Gallery

Available as Framed Photos, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 6,903 pictures in our Sculpture collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Boxer of Quirinal, also known as the Terme Boxer Featured Sculpture Print

Boxer of Quirinal, also known as the Terme Boxer

Greek Art. Hellenistic. Boxer of Quirinal or the Terme Boxer. Bronze sculpture of the Hellenistic period (1st century B.C.). Boxer sitting at rest, with metal and leather dressings used for combat. Palazzo Massimo. National Roman Museum. Rome. italy

© Thaliastock / Mary Evans

1st, Age, Ancient, Art, Athlete, Athletic, Bc, Beard, Boxer, Broken, Bronze, Century, Cestus, Combat, Dressing, Greek, Hellenistic, Historical, History, Italy, Leather, Metal, Museum, National, Nose, Portrait, Quirinal, Realism, Rest, Roman, Rome, Sculture, Sitting, Sport, Sportsman, Statue, Terme

Gods Of Healing Featured Sculpture Print

Gods Of Healing

Asclepius or Aesculapius, the ancient Greek god of medicine, with the snake-entwined staff which has come to symbolise the medical profession, circa 1700. On the left is his son Telesphorus or Telesphoros, a hooded dwarf who presides over convalescence. A statue from the Palazzo Massimo alle Colonne (or alle Valle) in Rome, drawn and engraved by Nicolas Dorigny. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

© 2011 Getty Images

Chiswick House, Red Velvet Room ceiling J970259 Featured Sculpture Print

Chiswick House, Red Velvet Room ceiling J970259

CHISWICK HOUSE, London. Interior. View of the ceiling in the Red Velvet Room.
The ceiling is inset with painted panels attributed to William Kent and has usually been interpreted as an allegory of the Arts. The panels around the edge, for example, incorporate musical instruments, portrait roundels of gods and goddesses (Jupiter, Venus, Saturn, Mars, Diana and Apollo) and their appropriate Zodiac signs. In the central panel the messenger god Mercury hovers above a stone arch, below which is a group of figures with further emblems of the visual arts: Architecture is represented by a bare-chested woman with a set square and a cherub with a plan of a Roman temple, Sculpture by a fallen bust of Inigo Jones, and Painting by a woman unveiling a self-portrait of Kent.
The radical alternative interpretation of this symbolism is that it alludes to the ritual of the Royal Arch masonic lodge. Red is the Royal Arch colour, so the red velvet on the walls is symbolic, as is the red drape which is being removed to reveal Kent's portrait in the ceiling. The traditional implements of the architect and sculptor, depicted in the ceiling, are likewise masonic emblems, while the combination of an arch below a rainbow which occurs in the ceiling painting was apparently a common subject of early Royal Arch lodge banners. The suggestion, therefore, is that this room could have been designed by Burlington and Kent - both of whom were certainly freemasons - to function as a masonic meeting place

© Jeremy Young