• Chris Riccardo – Sculpture

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture – White Girl

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture - White Girl

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture – The White Rabbit

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture - The White Rabbit

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture – Swinger

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture - Swinger

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture – Do it

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture - Do it

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture – Cocaine Cowboy

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture - Cocaine Cowboy

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture – Albert

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture - Albert

  • Chris Riccardo – B&E – 32 H x 16 W x 12 in – Sculpture

    Chris Riccardo - B&E - 32 H x 16 W x 12 in - Sculpture

  • Chris Riccardo – Sculpture – portrait

    Chris Riccardo - Sculpture - portrait

Chris Riccardo Figurative sculpture

Chris Riccardo Figurative sculpture (USA)

Chris Riccardo - Sculpture - Cocaine Cowboy

Chris Riccardo – Sculpture – Cocaine Cowboy

“My sculptures are a direct physical manifestation of my inner thoughts and moral struggles. They are frozen moments in time ripped from the on going struggle that takes place in my mind. The battle between good and evil, right and wrong and quite honestly a multitude of both morally and ethically questionable thoughts.

My head is swimming with insecurities and feelings that sometimes make it an uncomfortable place to be. I want my viewers to share in this discomfort, to really feel what it is like to spend a minute in my mind. If one walks away from my work and feels somewhat violated, excited, intrigued, and maybe even a little happier, than they truly know who I am, and I have succeeded.

My process begins with a thought, a vision, a look, a trigger that draws me to the clay. Gone are the days of exhaustive preliminary sketches and maquettes, I simply visualize how I want the clay to look and begin to throw it into a solid mass. Slowly and painstakingly I begin to build and tear at the surface, gradually making aesthetic changes as I see fit.”

Studio Vérité: Chris Riccardo from Jacques de Beaufort on Vimeo.

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