Siri Hollander

Sculpture (13-works)

Siri  Hollander Lobos
Lobos, 1997
Bronze
20.5 x 20 x 9 in
Siri  Hollander Flamenca
Flamenca, 1999
Aluminum
104 x 82 x 32 in
Siri  Hollander Ave
Ave, 2012
Bronze
11.75 x 10 x 3.5 in
Siri  Hollander Canela
Canela
Bronze
11.5 x 9.5 x 5 in
Siri  Hollander Cinco
Cinco, 2011
Aluminum
45.5 x 33 x 21.5 in
Siri  Hollander Elegante
Elegante, 2013
Aluminum
15.25 x 14 x 6 in
Siri  Hollander Estrella
Estrella, 2012
Aluminum
59 x 53 x 23 in
Siri  Hollander Ole
Ole, 2016
Aluminum
15.5 x 19 x 6.5 in
Siri  Hollander Peluquera
Peluquera, 1999
Bronze
16.5 x 15.75 x 6.5 in
Siri  Hollander Pepa
Pepa
Bronze
11.5 x 11.5 x 4 in
Siri  Hollander Pizarva
Pizarva, 2016
Aluminum
28 x 25 x 10 in
Siri  Hollander Rojo
Rojo, 2010
Aluminum
13.5 x 10 x 4 in
Siri  Hollander Sed
Sed, 2013
Aluminum
45 x 44 x 25 in

Sculpture-wall (3-works)

Siri  Hollander Hermanitos
Hermanitos, 2017
Steel
64 x 90 x 12.5 in
Siri  Hollander Steel Wall
Steel Wall, 2017
Steel
52 x 50 x 9 in
SOLD
Siri  Hollander Ventoso
Ventoso, 2017
Steel
54 x 50 x 13 in
SOLD

Siri  Hollander

Siri Hollander

Siri Hollander Biography

Siri Hollander was born in New York in 1959 and lived most of her childhood in Andalusia, Spain, where she established a connection with the horses and other animals that surrounded her. Influenced by a family of artists, she began sculpting at the age of seventeen. By apprenticing with several accomplished sculptors both in America and Spain, she developed her own sculptural form based on her subjects, horses and figurative forms. Hollander’s magnificent artwork is collected worldwide.

Hollander’s sculptural medium combines steel and cement creating her trademarked texture, which when cast in bronze bring her sculptures to life. The freestanding sculptures range from monumental to smaller tabletop works. With extraordinary focus and conviction, Hollander works independently of the trends in art movements. Her art flows naturally from her daily life, without dependence on outside factors. She has become a master of three-dimensional images of horses and more recently has developed her figure sculptures, greatly influenced by the emotional impression in the sculptures of modern masters. Hollander’s self-taught process constructs the sculptures with no sketches or maquettes, working directly with steel and recycled metal to combine realism and abstraction, emphasizing the rough essence of the subject.

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