Signed Art Deco Chiparus Belly Dancer Bronze Marble Sculpture Statue Figurine. This product description is originally written in English. Please find below an automatic translation into French. If you have any questions, please contact us. This sculpture is in perfect condition.Bronze dimensions with marble base: height 7 1/2" x width 10" Marble dimensions: 10" x 4" Height without base: 6 1/2 Weight: 11 LB Inventory: 94B6804349. Enter the captivating world of dance with this fascinating bronze sculpture. The graceful dancer takes a momentary pause from the dance floor to tie her shoes, immersing herself in the rhythm and energy of the performance. Sitting on the floor, legs elegantly stretched out in front of her, she exudes a sense of balance and serenity. Every detail of her outfit is meticulously crafted, from the vibrant patina of her turtleneck top adorned with a silver and yellow floral pattern, to her flowing golden yellow skirt that adds movement and dynamism to the sculpture. Attention to detail is paramount in capturing the essence of this scene. The dancer's matching yellow shoes, intricately designed with subtle silver accents, enhance the overall composition.
A tight beaded brown cap adorned with silver and yellow jewelry graces her head, further accentuating her captivating presence. Her delicate fingers gently fasten the yellow straps of her shoes around her ankle, while her gaze is fixed on the dance floor, captivated by the enchanting melody that calls her back on stage. Handcrafted with the utmost skill, this sculpture is made entirely of bronze, ensuring its durability and timeless beauty.
The renowned "lost-wax method" was used during the casting process, preserving intricate details and realistic qualities. The sculpture is mounted on a marble base, which provides stability and completes the overall aesthetic. Signed by artist Milo, this exquisite artwork celebrates the art and elegance of dance, making it a valuable addition to any art collection or space dedicated to the beauty of movement. The renowned "lost-wax method" was used p.