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After FREDERIC REMINGTON “The Scalp” Founders Authorized Edition Bronze

$1,495.00
Cast from original molds by American artist Frederic Remington (1861-1909), a bronze sculpture of a Native American figure on horseback titled “The Scalp.” on a green marble base Originally titled, “The Triumph”, the original bronze version of this sculpture in the Metropolitan Museum of Art was likely cast posthumously by an unauthorized foundry. This authorized bronze sculpture is numbered 40/100 and displays Remington’s cast signature at the base of the sculpture. About the Artist: Born in Canton, New York in 1861, Frederic Remington became an American sculptor and illustrator that specialized in depictions of Native Americans and the culture surrounding the old west. He attended school at Yale University for art, the only male student of his freshmen class. He traveled to Montana to purchase a cattle farm and then a mine operation, and after realizing that he couldn’t afford either, fell in love with the authentic west, drawing the people he would see on his travels.  This sculpture is amongst hundreds of pieces of art that are available at our location in Grandview! Come in today and see the full collection.  

FREDERIC REMINGTON Bronze Bust of a Native American Indian “The Savage”

$2,900.00
Bust of a Native American Indian in bronze after Frederic Remington named "The Savage," an artist famous for his depictions of the Old West. The bust has a stylized touch, displaying high cheek bones, a proud hooked nose, and long draping hair for an altogether striking look. About the Artist: Born in Canton, New York in 1861, Frederic Remington became an American sculptor and illustrator that specialized in depictions of Native Americans and the culture surrounding the old west. He attended school at Yale University for art, the only male student of his freshmen class. He traveled to Montana to purchase a cattle farm and then a mine operation, and after realizing that he couldn’t afford either fell in love with the authentic west, drawing the people he would see on his travels.