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So exciting to see these amazing sculptures by HUGH McLACHLAN installed on a very special clients wonderful balcony!  ​ ​These works are made from Marine Grade Stainless Steel and we are so thrilled to see them on display in their forever home ️ ​ ​ #hughmclachlan  #art 

So exciting to see these amazing sculptures by HUGH McLACHLAN installed on a very special clients wonderful balcony! 

​These works are made from Marine Grade Stainless Steel and we are so thrilled to see them on display in their forever home ️

​ #hughmclachlan  #art 

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'​Coalescence' sculpture on display at the 2021 Sculptures by the Sea Cottesloe by SAM HOPKINS. We recently did a Q&A to learn Sam, his works, practice and studio environment.  ​ Q. What is your studio like, can you describe it for us? ​ A. I have a small studio at home on what you’d consider a large block for an inner-city property with a large Jacaranda tree beside it. The studio is an old timber-framed asbestos line shed with two big timber barn style doors at the front, a real classic with a lean-to on the side that always seems to be overflowing with materials. It’s a compact space with workbenches and shelving on either side and some space in the middle to work on my projects, far from fancy but perfect for creating my smaller works. For my large scale works, I then lease a workshop of another artist that I also work with. Located in the Perth foothills, it’s surrounded by trees and nature, with a large 5m high space in the front equipped with a gantry crane for those larger than life works. Down the back is a single-story workspace lined with benches and machinery for all the assembly. Its an amazing place to be able to create. ​ '​Coalescence' 260 x 112 x 94cm Polished Stainless steel, Corten steel available now please contact the gallery for more images and information.  ​ ​​

‘​Coalescence’ sculpture on display at the 2021 Sculptures by the Sea Cottesloe by SAM HOPKINS. We recently did a Q&A to learn Sam, his works, practice and studio environment. 

Q. What is your studio like, can you describe it for us?

A. I have a small studio at home on what you’d consider a large block for an inner-city property with a large Jacaranda tree beside it. The studio is an old timber-framed asbestos line shed with two big timber barn style doors at the front, a real classic with a lean-to on the side that always seems to be overflowing with materials. It’s a compact space with workbenches and shelving on either side and some space in the middle to work on my projects, far from fancy but perfect for creating my smaller works.
For my large scale works, I then lease a workshop of another artist that I also work with. Located in the Perth foothills, it’s surrounded by trees and nature, with a large 5m high space in the front equipped with a gantry crane for those larger than life works. Down the back is a single-story workspace lined with benches and machinery for all the assembly. Its an amazing place to be able to create.

‘​Coalescence’ 260 x 112 x 94cm Polished Stainless steel, Corten steel available now please contact the gallery for more images and information. 

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Q & A interview with Western Australian artist SAM HOPKINS !!!  ​ Q.​You use some incredible materials in your works, how did you learn to work with these…materials like aluminum, timbers and stainless steel? ​ A. We are fortunate enough to live in a time where you can learn just about anything online. I’d say about 80% of what I have learnt starts with countless hours of research online and then just giving it a go with lots of trial and error. The best way to learn is just to do and make mistakes. I’ve learned the rest from surrounding myself with artists and fabricators who are experts in that particular medium and asked plenty of questions.  ​ ​​

Q & A interview with Western Australian artist SAM HOPKINS !!! 

Q.​You use some incredible materials in your works, how did you learn to work with these…materials like aluminum, timbers and stainless steel?

A. We are fortunate enough to live in a time where you can learn just about anything online. I’d say about 80% of what I have learnt starts with countless hours of research online and then just giving it a go with lots of trial and error. The best way to learn is just to do and make mistakes. I’ve learned the rest from surrounding myself with artists and fabricators who are experts in that particular medium and asked plenty of questions. 

​​

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