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Sculpture "Yeti" makes cameo appearance
in Indianapolis' Happy Video:

Noguchi-Inspired Fixture

steel, wire, spandex, lucite

9 x 36 inches


7 feet x 3 feet, 60 pounds
poly-fiberglass, wood, concrete, PVC
Click here for more info


11 x 18 inches


5 Senses (WIP)

unfired (greenware), 15 x 17 inches


additional shot

(lost during firing)

Wildlife Pyramid
Proposed Outdoor Sculpture

90 inches tall, proposed height

process shot, ceramic maquette


9 x 20 inches



ceramic with glaze

11 x 18 inches


cermamic/enamel paint

10 x 6 x 4.5 inches

Floopy 2


14 x 10 x 7 inches

Alternate View


cermamic/enamel paint

12 x 7 x 7 inches

Alternate View



13 x 7 x 2.5 inches

Tricut Lantern w/ Lid

ceramic/acrylic paint

5 x 5 x 7 inches

Onyx Crystal Vessel

cermamic/acrylic paint

5 x 5 x 7.5 inches

Male of the Species

Detail 1
Detail 2

inches: 36 wide x 12 deep x 28 tall
recycled silk and satin neckties, feathers, birch laminate (beak), taxidermy glass eyes, poplar (legs), paper, reeds, acrylic dye.

This piece explores male symbols of vanity. The use of "power" necktie material as feathers parellels male attempts to make a social statements through attire.

Ibis in Freefall (bas relief)

acrylic /molding paste on MDF panel

23.25 x 36 inches


wood, poplar, acrylic hardener,
acrylic tint

11 x 4 x 8 inches

Non-flying Flying Machine

wood, aluminum, steel, bakelite, lucite, acrylic paint, jute twine

11 x 18 x 31 inches

Detail 1
Detail 2
Detail 3

link to video of piece in action

Nest for Wealthy Birds

copper, brass and steel wire, molding paste, dyes, acrylic

Nest: 3.5 wide x 2.5 tall inches
Eggs: .75 ea.

14 x 6 x 6 inches, ceramic, acrylic, silver/opal/emerald jewelry

An image of a woman with a snake in her hair might erroneously bring to mind the Greek myth of Medusa. It's an easy mistake. However, Medusa not only had several snakes on her head instead of hair, she was an evil monster, cursed to turn living creatures to stone should they gaze into her angry eyes.

The sculpture is named for the artist's appreciation of women facing adversity. Many women - including the sculptor's mother, to whom this piece is dedicated - deal with a variable lack of respect their entire lives. These lifelong hardships are symbolized by the aqua snake.

The expression of Patience is rendered as sad yet amused, peaceful yet concerned. From the left side, her face has a slight smile, from the right side, a mild frown. Her weary eyes are calm and still under a furrowed brow. Left empty, they symbolize the act of "crying her eyes out"; they no longer exist. She transcends dramatic outward emotion and instead exhibits an inward calm, the very essence of patience. "Patience" symbolizes all women who face adversity with strength and grace.

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Fine Art

3-Dimensional / Sculpture works by Keith J. Hampton

The works below were either created as one-up examples or parts of a theme-based show. Click on any picture to see it larger.