Bronzes by Robert Deurloo
The Gallery 2
4 1/2" High Bronze
The cougar is built for both
stealth and for speed. Armed with muscles that can move fluidly, but
with sledgehammer power, it stalks it's prey then strikes like a coiled
steel spring. This large cat is truly an awesome animal.
10" High Bronze
The elk is one of the most
majestic animals in the Rocky Mountains. Once an inhabitant of the
plains, they have retreated to the sanctuary of the rugged mountains to
avoid the advance of civilization. There isn't am eerier sound in
the forest tan the bugle of an big bull piercing the morning mist.
7" High Bronze
Today's wild horses are
descendents from tame animals brought to America by the Spanish explorers.
They have long since escaped and returned to their natural instinct.
It's an awesome sight to see a herd of wild horses galloping across the
are well- equipped hunters, with a large hump of muscle on the top of
They also have huge claws and teeth, and an acute sense of
They can also cover a lot of ground in a short period of time,
and have been seen to chase down and kill an elk.
If left alone, they will probably not bother you.
However, it gives a sense of apprehension when you are
traveling in grizzly country and realize that you are not the apex
This bronze is finished in a translucent brown patina with
black and white veining, which captures the inherent beauty of both
the bronze and the bear.
7" High Bronze
When buffalo were free, so was
man. The bison's domain is now fenced and they are mainly confined
to parks and private herds. Man's lifestyle has changed along with
the bison and this bronze is a tribute to the former rulers of the
Takin’ Me? How could you not? With
that wistful, eager look, your best friend is always ready to go on a
walk, car ride, hunting, whatever!
This sculpture captures the unbounded enthusiasm and
unconditional love of our wonderful canine friends.
"Da Vinci Horse"
1484, Leonardo da Vinci was commissioned to sculpt a colossal horse in
Milan, Italy. He
finally finished the 24” high earthenware model 14 years later.
In the ensuing period, Italy and France went to war, and all
the available bronze was used for cannons and cannonballs,
consequently there wasn’t any bronze to cast the horse.
Shortly thereafter, France invaded Italy and occupied Milan.
The French archers used Leonardo’s clay horse for target
practice and totally destroyed it. His sketches were all that remained.