Sam Jinks hyperrealiste sculptures. (Australian sculptor).
Retrouvez tous les sculpteurs hyperRealistes contemporains sur ma page “SCULPTURES ADDICT”
Hyperrealist sculptor Kazushiro Tsuji
Kazuhiro Tsuji is a contemporary hyperrealist sculptor living and working in Los Angeles. After working 25 years as a special effects makeup artist in Hollywood, Kazu decisively shifted focus in 2008, dedicating himself full time to fine art sculpture. Using resin, platinum silicone, and many other materials, Kazu constructs three-dimensional portraits in a scale two times life size.
Kim Hyunsoon artist – sculptures (Korea, born 1976) / Hyper realistic sculptures
Sun Yuan et Peng Yu – Sculptures (Chine)
Sun Yuan et Peng Yu sont deux des artistes les plus controversés en Chine, renommée pour l’utilisation de matériaux extrêmes tels que : tissus humains, animaux vivants et cadavres de bébés.
Sun Yuan and Peng Yu are two of China’s most controversial artists, renown for working with extreme materials such as human fat tissue, live animals, and baby cadavers.
Christian-Pontus Andersson sculptor, (born 1977) is a Swedish artist, living in Södermalm, Stockholm is known for his outstanding sculptural work and his creation of a new dynamic perspectives on sculpture as an artistic medium.
The artist was born in 1977 and graduated from the ceramics and glass department of Konstfack. He has exhibited at the National museum in Stockholm and has participated in group exhibitions in Tokyo, München and Milan.
The work of Christian Pontus Andersson balances between kitch and stringent form, creating a contrast between the extravagant homoerotic appearances of the figures and the fragile material of which they are made.
Sculptures hyperealistes Carole Feuerman, born 1945.
Working in both monumental and life size, she is the only figurative artist to hyperrealistically paint bronze for use in outdoor public art, and the only sculptor to install these sculptures in the water.
Sculptures hyper-realistes de Marc Sijan, born in Serbia in 1946.
Sijan’s inspiration was Michelangelo’s David; he was always fascinated by Michelangelo’s awareness of human anatomy and his ability to execute this awareness. However, unlike Michelangelo, Sijan does not celebrate the ideal form; his works are tributes to real people and in their realism, they are unpretentious and gritty and communicate a deep sense of emotion. In order to achieve the ultra-realistic finish, Sijan initially works from a live model and produces a plaster mould. He then sculpts the interior of the mould with tools and a magnifying glass and then casts the figure in a polyester resin. To achieve realistic flesh tones, Sijan applies twenty-five coats of paint and varnish. His goal is to achieve depth, yet translucency and spends as long as six months reproducing these details on each piece.