Examples of sculpture by artists born between 1850 and 1899:
Daniel Chester French (American, 1850-1931).
Medardo Rosso (Italian, 1858-1928), Laughing Woman [Large Version], c. 1891, wax over plaster, 54.5 x 51.0 x 19.2 cm, Tate Gallery, London. See a larger view of the back of this sculpture.
Émile Antoine Bourdelle (French, 1861-1929)
Aristide Maillol (French, 1861-1944)
Aristide Maillol, Venus with a Necklace, c. 1918-28, bronze, 175.3 x 61.0 x 40.0 cm, Tate Gallery, London.
Aristide Maillol, The Three Nymphs, 1930-8, cast 1937-8, lead, 157.5 x 146.7 x 80.6 cm, Tate Gallery, London.
Frederic Remington (American, 1861-1909), The Mountain Man, 1903 (this cast, by March 1907), bronze, 27 3/4 x 12 x 10 inches (70.5 x 30.5 x 25.4 cm), Metropolitan Museum of Art, NY.
Henri Matisse (French, 1869-1954), Henriette III (Large Head), 1929, bronze, height 40 cm, Hermitage Museum, St. Petersburg, Russia.
Raymond Duchamp-Villon (French, 1876-1918). See Cubism.
Constantin Brancusi (French, born Romania, 1876-1957), Maiastra, 1911, bronze and stone, 90.5 x 17.1 x 17.8 cm, Tate Gallery, London.
Constantin Brancusi, The Muse, 1912, marble, 17 3/4 x 9 x 6 3/4 inches, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, NY. This sculpture was exhibited in the influential Armory Show of 1913.
Constantin Brancusi, The Newborn, 1915, marble, 8 1/2 x 6 inches, Philadelphia Museum of Art.
Constantin Brancusi, Danaïde, c. 1918, bronze on a limestone base, object 27.9 x 17.1 x 21.0 cm, Tate Gallery, London.
Constantin Brancusi, Head, c. 1919-23, oak, 29.2 x 19.4 x 21.0 cm, Tate Gallery, London. See wood.
Constantin Brancusi, Bird in Space, 1923, marble, (with base) 56 3/4 x 6 1/2 inches (144.1 x 16.5 cm), Metropolitan Museum of Art, NY.
Constantin Brancusi, Fish, 1926, polished bronze, metal and wood, 93.4 x 50.2 x 50.2 cm, Tate Gallery, London. See pedestal.
Constantin Brancusi, Endless Column, 1937-38, metal-coated cast-iron modules on a steel spine, height 98 feet, Târgu-Jiu, Romania. It was restored and reassembled in 2000, as seen here. Endless Column is one of three elements in a sculptural ensemble. the other two works are the travertine Table of Silence and the Gate of the Kiss. The Endless Column was conceived as a monument to young Romanians who died in World War I. See column and vertical.
Constantin Brancusi, Bird in Flight, c. 1940, polished bronze, Neue Nationalgalerie, Berlin.
Julio Gonzalez (Spanish, 1876-1942)
Sir Jacob Epstein (English, 1880-1959), Torso in Metal from 'The Rock Drill', 1913-14, bronze, 70.5 x 58.4 x 44.5 cm, Tate Gallery, London.
Pablo Picasso (Spanish, 1881-1973), Head of a Woman (Fernande Olivier), 1909, bronze, height 16 1/4 inches. This was Picasso's first attempt to create sculpturally what he had developed two-dimensionally with cubism. As H. H. Arnason said, although it is therefore "historically of the greatest significance as the first step toward an entirely new kind of sculpture — that of construction or assemblage — at this point Picasso had not yet realized the implications of cubism for sculpture." See construction and assemblage.
Pablo Picasso, Guitar, 1912, sheet metal and wire construction, height 30 3/4 inches, Musée Picasso, Paris. Here the potential of cubism for sculpture became fully realized.
Pablo Picasso, Baboon and Young, 1951, bronze, height 21 inches.
Gaston Lachaise (French-American, 1882-1935)
Elie Nadelman (American, born in Poland, 1882-1946)
John Storrs (American, 1885-1956). See Art Deco.
Antoine Pevsner (Russian-French, 1886-1962). See Constructivism.
Alexander Archipenko (American, born Russia, 1887-1964), Woman Combing her Hair, 1915, bronze, 35.6 x 8.6 x 8.3 cm, Tate Modern, London.
Jean [or Hans] Arp (French, 1887-1966)
Marcel Duchamp (French-American, b. France 1887-1968). See Dada and readymade.
Jacques Lipchitz (Russian-American, 1891-1973), Sculpture, 1915-16, limestone, 98.0 x 28.0 x 18.0 cm, Tate Gallery, London. See Cubism.
Jacques Lipchitz, Seated Man with Clarinet, 1920, plaster, 77.5 x 29.3 x 28.0 cm, Tate Gallery, London.
Alexander Calder (American, 1898-1976), Calder's Circus, 1926-31, mixed media: wire, wood, metal, cloth, yarn, paper, cardboard, leather, string, rubber tubing, corks, buttons, rhinestones, pipe cleaners, and bottle caps, 54 x 94 1/4 x 94 1/4 inches (137.2 x 239.4 x 239.4 cm) overall, Whitney Museum of American Art, NY. See mobile and stabile.
Henry Moore, OM, CH (English, 1898-1986), Recumbent Figure, 1938, green Hornton stone, 88.9 x 132.7 x 73.7 cm, weight 520 kg, Tate Gallery, London.
Henry Moore, OM, CH, Reclining Figure, 1951, plaster and string, 105.4 x 227.3 x 89.2 cm, Tate Gallery, London. See English art.
Louise Nevelson (American, born Russia, 1899-1988)
Examples by artists born earlier or later than those represented above:
Also see assemblage, bas-relief, carved, cast, in the round, mold, and relief, as well as articles about various cultures, media, movements, simplicity, styles, etc.