Each flowing around and melting into the other, interdependent, yet relatively independent.
Not one, not two.
Meaningful and beautiful in themselves, yet in relation, something different and more.
We are a reflection of each other and of that which is beyond.
Through time and space, ever in movement and transformation.
Sewn into the fabric of the cosmos.
In relation to all, never alone, never lost.
Endless divisions, existing only in the mind.
There is only undivided flowing movement, and we are that.
We are Unity.
email@example.com | *Renders for visualizing sculpture in various locations.
Height: 6', 10' Artist Proof, 12', and Larger
Contact for pricing
“Unity” is currently being showcased in “The One”, a 105,000-square-foot mansion in Bel Air, by Nile Niami of Skyline Development and designed by Paul McClean (McClean Design).
The 11′ tall contemporary sculpture is white and is on a rotating pedestal in the foyer of The One.
The One is the worlds largest and America’s priciest home, currently listed by Branden and Rayni Williams of The Beverly Hills Estates (Williams and Williams Group), along with Compass’s Aaron Kirman.
The Home was previously priced at $500 Million, as the most expensive home.
The sculpture is available:
Cast in 316L stainless steel, refined to a mirror #8 finish, produced at the highest quality available.
In highly refined composite, coated in various colors and finishes.
Cast in bronze
The latest technology and the highest craftsmanship ensures a near flawless form – contemporary design and execution at its finest.
L.A. Times – The fight over ‘The One’ — L.A.’s biggest and most extravagant mansion
Unity will be featured in an upcoming Apple TV comedy series “Tarzana” FKA “Loot” by Universal Television, starring Saturday Night Live Alum Maya Rudolph .
The sculpture is displayed in Molly’s house in the show.
Gary Watson – for the finish work and flawless white finish.
Ash Burrows, Kyle Foster & Adrian Biggins for taking my master to Class A for production.
Brandon Burgan & Antone Burgan for the media work.
Architectural Digest Photo: Douglas Freidman