garden bench made to customers design,
www.patio-garden.org This short video shows some examples of art in the garden. Ornaments and sculptures like these add colour and character amongst the flowers, plants and landscaping. Garden Art is a fun subject for kids who are into making crafts at home. Make your own garden art for the lawn and yard! www.patio-garden.org
Bespoke bird bath; handmade in concrete, glass and metal on traditional forged iron base by blacksmith, Nathan Bennett. www.helen-nock.co.uk
Sculptures created by the artist Scott Kennedy. If you’re interested in making a purchase, please contact Scott Kennedy @ email@example.com.
wardsartgallery.imagekind.com My Art set to lovely piano music
Who are we? We are Alabama Metal Art. visit www.AlabamaMetalArt.com to see what we can create for you! We create unique decorative products for your home (inside or out) – all of our metal work products are personalized to your preferences.
Video of CACTUS-MAX STUDIOS in ACTION. Custom metal works, plus a few words from the owner.
This is my artwork I did for a client. I modeled it after a yellow Monarch Butterfly on the request of the client. This was a metal garden accessory. It was given to me weathered and rusty. What warm, soapy water and sandpaper won’t do to make it brand new Then I worked my magic. Thank you Jesus for the your wonderful gifts. Nova Color www.novacolorpaint.com Liquitex http Krylon www.krylon.com RustOleum http
Well the time had come to renovate my families yard. Check the video out and please leave comments. It is not 100% done yet, but very close. We designed the whole thing A massive thank you to dave argot and his team for the stone work…. They do an amazing job. Thanks again for watching, please leave a comment
stores.ebay.com – In heraldry, a unicorn is depicted as a horse with a goat’s cloven hooves and beard, a lion’s tail, and a slender, spiral horn on its forehead. Whether because it was an emblem of the Incarnation or of the fearsome animal passions of raw nature, the unicorn was not widely used in early heraldry, but became popular from the 15th century. Though sometimes shown collared, which may perhaps be taken in some cases as an indication that it has been tamed or tempered, it is more usually shown collared with a broken chain attached, showing that it has broken free from its bondage and cannot be taken again.