ART EDIT PRESENTS A SELECTION OF SCULPTORS AT THE TOP OF THEIR GAME. KIRSTY SIER WRITES.
As a self-described “outdoor person”, artist Betty Collier takes cues from all aspects of nature to create her work – both subject matter and media. In her formative years, the artist looked to contemporaries such as Barbara Hepworth and Henry Moore for their rejection of the figurative history of art; rather, they worked in materials that Betty could relate to. These days, Betty lets the shape and size of her materials dictate the sculpture – for instance, pieces of Huon pine, alabaster stone, Pilbara jade and Mount Gambier limestone. The semi-representational figures that are produced from this diverse material palette are always entirely unique as a result of the artist’s refusal to be defined by any one approach – but that’s not to say that the artist doesn’t leave her mark. Each of Betty’s works is hand-finished to create the tactile, curvilinear forms that she has become known for.
https://artedit.com.au/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/FEATURE-Peter-Day-Provenance-copy.jpg9001600Kirsty Sier/wp-content/uploads/2018/05/Art-Edit-Magazine.pngKirsty Sier2019-03-07 11:34:182019-03-07 11:34:19Best of Sculpture: Peter Day
https://artedit.com.au/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/FEATURE-Peter-Kovacsy-Elephant-Rock.jpg9001600Kirsty Sier/wp-content/uploads/2018/05/Art-Edit-Magazine.pngKirsty Sier2019-03-07 11:33:252019-03-07 11:33:28Best of Sculpture: Peter Kovacsy
https://artedit.com.au/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/Your-Flowers-of-Love.jpg30482263Christabel/wp-content/uploads/2018/05/Art-Edit-Magazine.pngChristabel2018-10-05 15:06:552018-10-05 15:06:55Your Flowers of Love
https://artedit.com.au/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/It-Might-Have-Been.jpg31462251Christabel/wp-content/uploads/2018/05/Art-Edit-Magazine.pngChristabel2018-10-02 17:45:312018-10-05 15:08:09It Might Have Been