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Malcolm Moran

Superb Retired Malcolm Moran Little Girl Playing Dress Up Bronze Sculpture '72

Superb Retired Malcolm Moran Little Girl Playing Dress Up Bronze Sculpture '72

Regular price $450.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $450.00 USD
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Superb Retired Malcolm Moran Bronze Little Girl Playing Dress Up Sculpture  Signed & Dated Circa 1972

 

Measurements: 7.75"T x 3.5"W x 3"D (19.69cm x 8.89cm x 7.62cm)

Markings: © Malcolm Moran 1972

Weight: 1.97 lbs.

A fantastic and rare Malcolm Moran Metal Sculpture on Quartz base. This stunning piece, which is retired from his catalog, features a young girl playing dress up. She is featured in a large floppy hat, over-sized high heels and carrying a large purse. The purse swings, super cute. Little flowers coming out of the quartz as well.  Hand forged bronze. It is in excellent condition with no damage.

Malcolm Moran - Biography
Born on Bainbridge Island in Puget Sound, Malcolm Moran studied at the Cornish Art School in Seattle, the University of Washington, the Kobe Union in Japan, the Art Center School in Los Angeles and Cranbrook Academy, Birmingham, Michigan.
He refined his technical skills working on advanced styling concepts for General Motors, Ford and the Boeing companies. This background culminated in his appointment as Art Director of the Seattle World Fair.
In 1963, Malcolm Moran settled in Carmel, California, to open his own Gallery and Studio with his long time friend and partner, Donald Buby. In that environment, Malcolm became the leader of the contemporary bronze sculpture movement. He is the innovator of dozens of techniques in bronze used by many others today.
Robert Louis Stevenson once said the Monterey Peninsula is "The greatest meeting of land and water in all the world." It is in just such a way that Malcolm unites bronze, children and jade.
Malcolm resides with his wife, Jodi, and youngest daughter, Mandy, two dogs and two cats, in his home created largely from old timbers taken from John Steinbeck's Cannery Row overlooking the Pacific Ocean. His gallery and home were used in his friend Clint Eastwood's famous movie, "Play Misty for Me."
In essence, the sculpture of Malcolm Moran is just there to give us the same pleasure it obviously gives him. - Courtesy of his website

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