The sculpture mimics a mythological age of a human bod y with an outfit that shows a feminist figure, portraying a pose, seated with her hands flat on her thighs, indicates a religious right to receive offerings. She has a visual symbol of royalty and power, wearing a pharaonic headdress of a cobra style to represents a position in a throne. The sculpture is carved in a heavy block of stone, immovable that is placed in an area where viewers can move around it. This Statue has a static stable serene, staring down at people. The surface of its cubic chair, and on her feet have encryption, which are iconography that represents the Kingdom of Egypt, and its historical event. This statue shows symmetrical balance, sitting with both elbows in a relaxed position, putting her hands in a similar direction of the feet pointing to the foreground. The chest is in upright with her body in an exact angle that can be traced in an L shape position with her foot soles, resting on an elevated solid podium attached to the vertical cubic stone.
Picasso’s Woman in the Garden
Picasso’s “Woman in the Garden is a combined composition of lines and flat shapes. The figure is abstract, which is difficult to define its feminist appearance but given its title as a “Woman”. The slopping two straight lines behind the figure, have flowers in each end, organic in its shapes, which means “from the flower garden”. There’s a large leaf standing in a vertical position that covers the back of the body if you are to view it at the rear part. You can see bits of hair on the top of the head, which is wavy. The lower part of the body can be figured as the body of an animal with several skinny legs with tiny foot soles. The statue is on a stable position in a triangular base that is weightless.
This art form shows a combined spirit of efforts and desires, combining ideas on forming something that just came out in the mind of the artist, his freedom to think and do based on his perception, will, and ability to do out of curiosity, and creativity.
Louise Bourgeois’ Cell: Eyes and Mirrors
This art form assembled mechanically with knowledge of industrial design. The middle sculpture inside the cubic cell is a heavy, carve in a stone or marble. Inside, you see mirrors in a triad arrangement, where you can see only yourself. The statue inside can be illustrated as a short human being, sitting down with huge bulging black eyes that pop up, there are no other details of the eyes, but just the round bulging black eyes. These elements of sculpture may represent someone who is closely observing his environment, like clever eyes to see and waiting for an instance to gain freedom. This installation of the art form has psychological meaning to the human experience that only its creator knows what it symbolizes unless being revealed and interpreted. A personal traumatic experience, that wanting to tell, but afraid of telling, and only the voice of art could be its mean. Looking at the sculptured eyes, are symmetrically formed inside of a circular shape, it has blind eyes that see nothing but seemingly looking at you. Seeing its dark color, you can feel the agony inside, imprisoned by his grief and sadness. The mirrors could also be the symbol of vanity, a self-pride. It could also mean, eyes of your enemies watching at your self-misfortune. In opposite, mirrors could mean acceptance of who you are, what you’ve been through in the movement of time. It means that freedom and happiness can only be obtained in a manner of accepting what could be within yourself.
Indeed, art is a representation of human life, it symbolizes something that only the creator of the art form knows the hidden meaning of it, unless being revealed and interpreted psychologically. The historical content leaves a legacy of every artist, whose intention is to give voices to the unspeakable mouth, but its true meaning buried in the heart of the artist.