after Claude Michel Clodion, "Faune et Muse" figurative bronze sculpture available now at Sculpture Collector

after French Sculptor Claude Michel Clodion Faune et Muse figurative bronze sculpture for sale now at Sculpture Collector

"Faune et Muse"
Bronze
circa 1800s
Size... 27" in diameter x 20.5"H base is 1.5"H - approx wgt. 60lbs.
after Claude Michel Clodion
a most collectible sculpture
excellent condition
Claude Michel Clodion - French sculptor 1738 - 1814

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after French Sculptor Claude Michel Clodion Faune et Muse figurative bronze sculpture for sale now at Sculpture Collector


after French Sculptor Claude Michel Clodion Faune et Muse figurative bronze sculpture for sale now at Sculpture Collector


after French Sculptor Claude Michel Clodion Faune et Muse figurative bronze sculpture for sale now at Sculpture Collector


rear view of after French Sculptor Claude Michel Clodion Faune et Muse figurative bronze sculpture for sale now at Sculpture Collector


signature of after French Sculptor Claude Michel Clodion Faune et Muse figurative bronze sculpture for sale now at Sculpture Collector


signatory area of after French Sculptor Claude Michel Clodion Faune et Muse figurative bronze sculpture for sale now at Sculpture Collector



Claude Michel Clodion

French 1738 - 1814

Clodion, original name Claude Michel, (born Dec. 20, 1738, Nancy, France—died March 29, 1814, Paris), French sculptor whose works represent the quintessence of the Rococo style.

In 1755 Clodion went to Paris and entered the workshop of Lambert-Sigisbert Adam, his uncle. On his uncle’s death, he became a pupil of J.B. Pigalle. In 1759 he won the grand prize for sculpture at the Académie Royale de Peinture et de Sculpture, and in 1762 he went to Rome. Catherine II was eager for him to come to St. Petersburg, but he returned to Paris in 1771. There he was successful and frequently exhibited at the Salon.

Clodion worked mostly in terra-cotta, his preferred subject matter being nymphs, satyrs, bacchantes, and other Classical figures sensually portrayed. He was also, with his brothers, a decorator of such objects as candelabra, clocks, and vases. Perhaps because of his apparent unwillingness to be seriously monumental, he was never admitted to the Royal Academy. Nevertheless, after the Revolution had driven him in 1792 to Nancy, where he lived until 1798, he was flexible enough to adapt himself to Neoclassical monumentality—the relief on the Arc de Triomphe du Carrousel, representing the entry of the French into Munich, is an example.

This bronze sculpture "Faune et Muse" is in excellent condition. A most desireable collectible

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