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Fine Cast Bronze Sculpture Naked Lady Sitting 80cm
This Fine Cast Bronze Sculpture Naked Lady Sitting 80cm would make a great edition to any exterior area and would complete a large garden with her elegance.
This beautiful Bronze Sculpture Naked Lady 80cm would look fabulous in a large swimming pool enclosure on a pedestal or resting by a pond or perhaps contemplating life in a border. This very serene sculpture will add peace and tranquility to your garden terrace or patio. Sculptures always add another dimension to a garden space and become a talking point of interest.
This Bronze Sculpture Naked Lady Sitting 80cm would last forever and comes with a corrosion free guarantee as bronze never rusts or corrodes.
Code FIWO 33
Size 80 x 45 x 68cm
Delivery FREE within 2 weeks to UK
We also have a superb range of Pedestals that we can sell to enhance the sculpture made from Chinese Limestone.
Click here to view the Bronze Modern Sculptures Click here to view the Bronze Abstract Sculptures Click here to view the Bronze Ballerina Sculptures Click Here to view the Bronze Boy Sculptures Click here to view the Chinese Limestone Pedestal Collection Click here to view the Bronze Girl Sculptures Click here to view the Bronze Women Sculptures Click here to view the Bronze Men Sculptures Click here to view the Bronze Armillary Sundial Sculptures Click here to see the rest of our Bronze Collection
History of Bronze:
Bronze is an alloy consisting primarily of copper, commonly with about 12% tin and often with the addition of other metals (such as aluminium, magnesium, nickel, or zinc) and sometimes non-metals or metalloids such as arsenic, phosphorus or silicon. Bronze was significant to any culture that encountered it. Tools Weapons, armour and various building materials like decorative tiles made out of bronze were harder and more durable then their stone or copper predecessors. The earliest tin-alloy bronzes date to the late 4th millennium BCE in Susa (Iran) and some ancient sites in Luristan (Iran) and Mesopotamia (Iraq). Copper and tin ores are rarely found together (exceptions include one ancient site in Thailand and one in Iran), so serious bronze work has always involved trade. In Europe, the major source for tin was Great Britain’s deposits of ore in Cornwall. Phoenician traders visited Great Britain to trade goods from the Mediterranean for tin. Bronze is one of the most innovative alloys of mankind.
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