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Every sculpture has a story, and so it is with piece…

The ply backing and all the pieces were collected from the Callo coast which is in Mimosa National Park. At Callo there is a sea cave which is about 50 feet long and tidal, and if you time the tide and swell and make it out the other side, you can reach an inaccessible section of rutted coast where Driftwood lays stranded. Always a treasured find for me, wandering the rich tide line and sampling the weathered wood, collecting and bagging the smaller pieces or roping the bigger for the long walk back…always nervous to see if i`d timed the tide right and let back through the cave, or get a soaking, possibly loosing the Driftwood, or worst of all, be stuck on the far side and have to somehow climb my way out over a hill…most times you do get wet, but you make it out to the nearby camp.

The smaller pieces, unique in shape, size and species, the ocean tumbling and sculpturing over and over, thrown ashore and back, and if not found would eventually disappear all together…and where of their origin? and how long have they been drifting?

The ply backing is a rare find, strait, with a nice battered rustic edge…the smaller pieces a variety of Pine, Oregon, Cedar, hardwoods and Pacific rain forest timbers…all sculptured by sea, tide and time.

Dw 1 Dw 2

Driftwood

Dean Ware

AUD$950
Size: 39w x 108h x 3d cms
View in my room

or 4 fortnightly payments of AUD$237.50 with Afterpay More info

Driftwood wall art

Ready to hang

In stock

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Sold By: Dean Ware

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Additional Information

Every sculpture has a story, and so it is with piece…

The ply backing and all the pieces were collected from the Callo coast which is in Mimosa National Park. At Callo there is a sea cave which is about 50 feet long and tidal, and if you time the tide and swell and make it out the other side, you can reach an inaccessible section of rutted coast where Driftwood lays stranded. Always a treasured find for me, wandering the rich tide line and sampling the weathered wood, collecting and bagging the smaller pieces or roping the bigger for the long walk back…always nervous to see if i`d timed the tide right and let back through the cave, or get a soaking, possibly loosing the Driftwood, or worst of all, be stuck on the far side and have to somehow climb my way out over a hill…most times you do get wet, but you make it out to the nearby camp.

The smaller pieces, unique in shape, size and species, the ocean tumbling and sculpturing over and over, thrown ashore and back, and if not found would eventually disappear all together…and where of their origin? and how long have they been drifting?

The ply backing is a rare find, strait, with a nice battered rustic edge…the smaller pieces a variety of Pine, Oregon, Cedar, hardwoods and Pacific rain forest timbers…all sculptured by sea, tide and time.

Dw 1 Dw 2