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Search results for Medium: Metal

31-40 of 52 results. Page: «  1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6  »


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Melissa , 1985

by Sidney Buchanan

 

Mediums: Metal

Location: Downtown; 3215 Cuming, Admin Building

Owner: Omaha Public Schools


Nude Descending

by Les Bruning

 

Mediums: Metal

Location: Downtown; Located Wilson Tile, 2109 N. 24th behind the behind to the east

Owner: Leslie Bruning

Additional Information: An art referenced image to Duchamps Nude Descending the staircase


Omaha On My Mind , 2007

by Littleton Alston

 

Mediums: Metal, Fiberglass, Paint

Location: Downtown; Greater Omaha Chamber of Commerce Plaza, corner of 13th & Farnam Street

Owner: Greater Omaha Chamber of Commerce

Series: O! Public Art Project

Additional Information: Donated by Mayor Mike Fahey. This sculpture depicts the artist’s self-portrait and is constructed from mild steel, resulting in an impressive work. Alston envisioned the winds of change blowing through a net, which creates the portrait and animates the space surrounding the entire sculpture. He uses the O! symbol as a pure shape and a continuum, with the painted clouds referencing limitless possibilities.


Patrick , 1975

by Sidney Buchanan

 

Mediums: Metal

Location: Mid-Town; Pipal Park 7770 Hascall Street

Owner: City of Omaha

Additional Information: The sculpture is named after the artist's son and commemorates one of the most destructive tornadoes in the history of the U.S., which devastated parts of Omaha on May 5, 1975.


Pencil , 1982

by Mac Hornecker

 

Mediums: Metal

Location: Downtown; Next to the pedestrian bridge connecting Leahy Mall to Heartland of America Park at 8th & Douglas Streets

Owner: City of Omaha

Additional Information: The sculpture was originally owned by Ed and Mary Beth Fogarty and on site at their home in Omaha. When their house was sold the sculpture was given to the City of Omaha


Prometheus , 1991

by Sidney Buchanan

 

Mediums: Metal

Location: West; 1111 S. 103rd St., east side of bldg

Owner: Northern Natural Gas


Respect One Another , 1999

by Chad Grimm; Kevin Strehle

 

Mediums: Metal

Location: Mid-Town; Roberts Park north of 78th & Cass.

Owner: City of Omaha

Additional Information: The City of Omaha's first skate park was opened October 25, 1999 at Roberts Park. The two silhouettes of skate boarders watch over the park entrance. They are dedicated to the memory of Mathew Kress and Tommy Craft who campaigned for a place where skateboarders would be welcome. The plaque reads: "RESPECT ONE ANOTHER In Memory of Mathew Kress and Tommy Craft".


Sky Spirit , 2009

by Joel Perlman

 

Mediums: Metal

Location: West; 9505 I Street

Owner: A,eriFirst Home Improvement Finance


Somnus , 1978

by Sidney Buchanan

 

Mediums: Metal

Location: Mid-Town; Temporarily located on the East side of the Student Life Building, at approximately 39th and Emile, next to parking lot

Owner: University of Nebraska Medical Center

Additional Information: The sculpture was purchased for $7,000 by Dr. and Mrs. Harold Gifford and donated in memory of their fathers, Harold Gifford and August Jonas, both former deans of the Medical College.


The Actors Procession , 1989

by Milt Heinrich

 

Mediums: Metal

Location: Mid-Town; Omaha Community Playhouse 6915 Cass

Owner: Omaha Community Playhouse

Additional Information: These three evocative figures represent the world of theater. The figure on the left is distinctly Greco-Roman - a reflection of the classical European theater tradition that may evoke Sophocles or Shakespeare, Sheridan or Shaw. The central image is of an Oriental female and is designed as a reminder that theater is an idiom common to all ages, all cultures and all people. The figure on the right is readily identifiable as Cervantes' Don Quixote. The fabled knight-errant welcomes playgoers, his lance indicating the entrance to the theater. Nearly 12,000 pounds of raw brass was used to create this sculpture which was a a gift of Marlene Jamrog and family in memory of longtime Playhouse friend, Jerry Jamrog. Completion of each sculpture required approximately 400 hours of work.


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