Giraffe Cutout

Monday, February 17th 2020. | Sample Templates

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Introducing Greenwich sculptor Steve Simmons and his creative journey Introducing Greenwich sculptor Steve Simmons and his creative journey By Anne W. Semmes By Anne W. Semmes For decades, Steve Simmons, noted cable entrepreneur and advocate for education equality, while raising his five children developed an extraordinary talent as sculptor, and that sculpture is now to be seen in Simmons’ first Retrospective Exhibition in Greenwich at the Cavalier Ebanks Gallery. For decades, Steve Simmons, noted cable entrepreneur and advocate for education equality, while raising his five children developed an extraordinary talent as sculptor, and that sculpture is now to be seen in Simmons’ first Retrospective Exhibition in Greenwich at the Cavalier Ebanks Gallery. You can’t miss his bright red “Love Pyramids” sculpture on Greenwich Avenue placed before the Gallery. But inside there’s a bronze elephant, as seen by his family in South Africa’s Kruger National Park, a leaping dolphin in bronze seen by the artist while kayaking off Malibu, California, and a flight of Brown Pelicans posed in their V formation, marveled at by family visits to the beaches of California and Florida. Steve Simmons stands by his “Love Pyramids” outside the Cavalier Ebanks Gallery on Greenwich Avenue. Photo by Anne W. Semmes. You can’t miss his bright red “Love Pyramids” sculpture on Greenwich Avenue placed before the Gallery. But inside there’s a bronze elephant, as seen by his family in South Africa’s Kruger National Park, a leaping dolphin in bronze seen by the artist while kayaking off Malibu, California, and a flight of Brown Pelicans posed in their V formation, marveled at by family visits to the beaches of California and Florida. Steve Simmons stands by his “Love Pyramids” outside the Cavalier Ebanks Gallery on Greenwich Avenue. Photo by Anne W. Semmes. The surprise of the extent of Simmons’ development as an artist is expressed by friend Scott Frantz. “Many of us who have known Steve for over 30 years as a very successful, yet understated, businessman, outstanding father and wonderful husband had no idea that he was an artist. Steve’s sculptures are very dynamic, thoughtful and in some cases whimsical. He is truly a great sculptor, and the world is a better place with his pieces finally on display.” The surprise of the extent of Simmons’ development as an artist is expressed by friend Scott Frantz. “Many of us who have known Steve for over 30 years as a very successful, yet understated, businessman, outstanding father and wonderful husband had no idea that he was an artist. Steve’s sculptures are very dynamic, thoughtful and in some cases whimsical. He is truly a great sculptor, and the world is a better place with his pieces finally on display.” It is plain to see that Simmons has joyfully embraced his new artistic challenges since stepping away from his cable business in the 1990’s. But surely, he’s following a distinctively different artistic path from his painterly parents, the late Lyn and Robert Simmons whose Simmons paint brush became “the finest artist brush in America, used by Norman Rockwell and Andrew Wyeth who wrote him letters thanking him,” shares his son. Bronze “Malibu” bottlenose Dolphin. “I worked on capturing the movement of these amazing creatures as they leaped out of water.” Photo by Anne W. Semmes. It is plain to see that Simmons has joyfully embraced his new artistic challenges since stepping away from his cable business in the 1990’s. But surely, he’s following a distinctively different artistic path from his painterly parents, the late Lyn and Robert Simmons whose Simmons paint brush became “the finest artist brush in America, used by Norman Rockwell and Andrew Wyeth who wrote him letters thanking him,” shares his son. Bronze “Malibu” bottlenose Dolphin. “I worked on capturing the movement of these amazing creatures as they leaped out of water.” Photo by Anne W. Semmes. “My mother did a lot of beautiful pastel work. My father did oils. I tried all of those, but I couldn’t really get the fine line, so I figured I’d try sculpture,” says Simmons. So, he entered sculpture classes in Manhattan and by the fourth class, “I could actually make a lump of clay look like a human being,” he says, “and it felt good.” “My mother did a lot of beautiful pastel work. My father did oils. I tried all of those, but I couldn’t really get the fine line, so I figured I’d try sculpture,” says Simmons. So, he entered sculpture classes in Manhattan and by the fourth class, “I could actually make a lump of clay look like a human being,” he says, “and it felt good.” His artistic process became transporting his clay pieces created in his home studio to that famous Modern Art Foundry in Queens used by many a famed sculptor. “And they would take several months taking the clay through a thousands-of-years lost wax process, which involves many steps, including creating a wax model of my clay piece which I would then have to come in and work on as well.” And then, “They take the bronze and make it look like your clay piece.” Simmons’ six-foot bronze giraffe, “SAS.” “I find the giraffe’s graceful movement and unique body extraordinary.” Photo by Anne W. Semmes. His artistic process became transporting his clay pieces created in his home studio to that famous Modern Art Foundry in Queens used by many a famed sculptor. “And they would take several months taking the clay through a thousands-of-years lost wax process, which involves many steps, including creating a wax model of my clay piece which I would then have to come in and work on as well.” And then, “They take the bronze and make it look like your clay piece.” Simmons’ six-foot bronze giraffe, “SAS.” “I find the giraffe’s graceful movement and unique body extraordinary.” Photo by Anne W. Semmes. But the classes continued. “I took courses at Silvermine out here in Connecticut. I took instruction in a studio in Los Angeles. And slowly, but surely, I learned the craft of being able to work in clay and have it come out pretty good.” Like that finely crafted bronze self-portrait of his own hand entitled, “Hand to the Sky,” and that woman’s head looking “Straight Ahead,” deep in thought, in bronze. But the classes continued. “I took courses at Silvermine out here in Connecticut. I took instruction in a studio in Los Angeles. And slowly, but surely, I learned the craft of being able to work in clay and have it come out pretty good.” Like that finely crafted bronze self-portrait of his own hand entitled, “Hand to the Sky,” and that woman’s head looking “Straight Ahead,” deep in thought, in bronze. He continues his evolution. “So, I then evolved from doing the human form which is what most of the classes focused on, to doing smaller animals. And I really liked that quite a bit.” Yes, there’s the “Tortoise, and the “Spotted Stingray” with its graceful movement, but that aluminum “Thinking Big” acorn has special magic with its squirrel atop “thinking big.” He continues his evolution. “So, I then evolved from doing the human form which is what most of the classes focused on, to doing smaller animals. And I really liked that quite a bit.” Yes, there’s the “Tortoise, and the “Spotted Stingray” with its graceful movement, but that aluminum “Thinking Big” acorn has special magic with its squirrel atop “thinking big.”

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