Creating and teaching art is our passion, and we are very proud that what we love to do has become what we do for a living. Feel free to browse all of our works from the past, present, and even some sneak peaks at what’s coming in the very near future.
An enormous octopus is trying to open the combination lock on a cast aluminum and bronze Davy Jones style locker in the locker bay. The sculpture was created in forton, aluminum and bronze.
The Mother Lynx and kitten cast in bronze are larger than life size and sit at the outdoor entrance to the Mental Health Clinic on Joint Base Elmendorf Richardson in Anchorage Alaska. We were commissioned by Cazador to create this sculpture for the Lynx Wing. It was cast at Bollinger Atelier in Tempe Arizona.
We created a sculpture with panels that flank the flag on the Delaney Park Strip to honor the great Alaskans that have given their lives in military service to our country. The title is inspired by the solemn saying… “All gave some, some gave ALL.”
This larger than life size bronze Siberian Tiger sits atop a glacier rock at the entrance of the Career Tech High School in Mat-Su Alaska. It is the school mascot and was cast at Bollinger Atelier in Tempe, Arizona.
We created this sculpture for the Sitka Public Safety Academy. It is made of cast bronze, granite and cement. A larger than life State Trooper Hat made of bronze sits atop three granite law textbooks and rests on a cement plinth with a cast bronze plaque. The bronze was cast at Arizona Bronze (now Bollinger Atelier) in Tempe, Arizona.
We created this life-size bronze cast sculpture at the Anchorage Downtown Fire Station #1. A firefighter’s arm reaches out to a child’s hand framed in a burning doorway. The names of all of the emergency personnel who perished in 9/11 in New York City are sealed in the arm of the firefighter. This sculpture was cast at Arizona Bronze (now Bollinger Atelier) in Tempe, Arizona.
This sculpture consists of 16 powder coated aluminum animals and figures for the exterior and interior walls of the Chefornak School in Alaska. It tells the story of the Shaman calling the animals to come from the spirit world to be food for the people. The Shamans are the school mascot.
We created a life-size bronze and resin sculpture of a young wire-walker crossing over from the PAC to the Egan Center on a tightrope. This sculpture is located in the Sky Bridge between Egan Center and the Performing Arts Center in downtown Anchorage.
We did two sculptures for the Ayagina’ar Elitnaurvik School in Kongiganak Alaska, which get its name in honor of the best walrus hunter of the village. The art canopy (Provider) consists of powder coated aluminum animal shapes that depict his story of how he provided for the village. The light under the canopy (Respect) represents the hand of the elder with a young person’s hand over top of it.
We created life-size bronze and resin sculptures of a flock of 22 Canadian Geese for the Mat-Su Youth Facility. We incorporated the symbolic element of the “V” formation and the advantage of “wingtip vortex” providing “lifting energy” for the others in the group. This sculpture spoke to the facility’s mission of promoting a sense of responsibility for each individual and their role in the community.
This project consists of two sculptures we did for the Sand Lake Fire Station #7. Keep It Coming! is a low relief recycled aluminum sculpture that stretches the length of the hallway and out the front door of the station, while Ready Seven consists of seven sand cast fire buckets and spools made from recycled aluminum and is used as the signage for the station.
We created this low relief cast bronze and resin sculpture depicting the life cycle of the salmon. The sculpture shows red salmon after they have returned to their spawning grounds in the river where they were born. The sculpture is 3 feet by 4 feet. It is the first in a suite of seven created for the State Veterinarian at the Department of Environmental Conservation in Anchorage. Each sculpture details a significant occurrence in the lives of wild animals in Alaska. Each of the animal sculptures contains a visual/verbal clue to their significance.
This monolithic stone sculpture with bronze and aluminum shields has illuminated feathers and is located at the entrance to Wasilla High School. It is based on sacred geometry and the Venn Diagram. The two intersecting circles represent family and school. They intersect to create the warrior shields. The bronze shield has a hand print representing good deeds and the aluminum shield has a flame symbol representing the spark of inspiration. The shields were cast at Bollinger Atelier in Tempe Arizona