STEAMPUNK LADY Winged Flyer PT9198 This beautiful dark haired steampunk flygirl stands atop a 4 inch diameter gear shaped base rendered in attractive bronze. She is dressed in the most practical of Steampunk flying fashions, including a puffy blue shirt, wind scarf, a laced leather brown bodice, matching brown leather pants, flying gloves and boots. At her waist is holstered a large steampunk pistol for defense, and on her head, a leather flight helmet equipped with a pair of goggles to keep her eyes and ears well protected as she flies the sky. Upon her back extend a pair of ornate and beautiful steam driven mechanical wings, fully extended and ready to be put to use. The statue is made entirely from cold cast resin, which gives it an impressive level of detail and is hand painted; a feature that ensures rich and vibrant detailed coloration. This steampunk statue stands approximately 8.75 inches tall with a wing span of approximately 8 inches from tip to tip. Beautiful and elegant, this art decor piece evokes just the right infusion of Victorian and industrial Steampunk styles capturing the mystique of this amazing and timeless genre.
• Size: H: 8.75" W: 8" D: 4" (inches) • Base: H:7/16" Dia: 4" (inches) felt lined • Intricately Detailed Hand Painted • Made of Heavy Cold Cast Resin • Weight: 14 oz • Great Gift and wonderful art decor piece!
STEAMPUNK Steampunk art evokes an alternate reality where steam is the primary source of power. Technology, though highly advanced, has taken on a very different look and feel, and fashion is heavily influenced by Victorian styles. In this episode, we explore the Steampunk aesthetic and art movement. We speak with a Steampunk artist, a composer who created an entire piece of music inspired by Steampunk, and a performing arts collective whose work falls naturally into this intriguing world.
Much of the visualizations of Steampunk have their origins with, among others, Walt Disney's 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea, including the design of the story's submarine the Nautilus, it's interiors, and the film's underwater gear; and George Pal's 1960 film The Time Machine, with the design of the time machine itself.