listen to the pronunciation of sculpture
İngilizce - Türkçe
İngilizce - İngilizce
A work of art created by sculpting
To fashion something into a three-dimensional figure
To change the shape of a land feature by erosion etc
The art of shaping figures or designs in the round or in relief, professionally performed by a sculptor
Works of art created by sculpting, as a group
To represent something in sculpture
{v} to cut, to engrave
{n} carved work
A sculpture is a work of art that is produced by carving or shaping stone, wood, clay, or other materials. stone sculptures of figures and animals. a collection of 20th-century art and sculpture
creating figures or designs in three dimensions
The art of carving or modeling figures   Sculpture includes cutting statues from blocks of stone or wood; casting in bronze (or other metals); constructing by welding and modeling in clay or wax
is the representation of a form in the round or in relief by modeling clay, chiseling stone or casting in metal
Carved, cut, hewn, cast, molded, welded or assembled into three dimensional representations, forms, or figures
Carved work modeled of, or cut upon, wood, stone, metal, etc
A work of art created by sculpting; such works as a group
Sculptured carpets have a pattern formed by high and low areas in the carpet pile Often referred to as cut and loops
To form with the chisel on, in, or from, wood, stone, or metal; to carve; to engrave
{f} form a three-dimensional work of art using any of several techniques (such as welding, modeling, carving, etc.)
The art of carving, cutting, or hewing wood, stone, metal, etc
into statues, ornaments, etc
An art form created by altering the appearance of a mass by adding or subtracting material
a loose term of wide interpretation for - and better kept for - three dimensional work I use it to means carvings which are fully three dimensional: 'in the round'; as compared with a relief carving where the depth dimension is less than in reality There are two important approaches to creating in three dimensions and it is very important for carvers to understand and appreciate the difference: glyptic and plastic
Sculpture is the art of creating sculptures. Both studied sculpture. Three-dimensional art produced especially by forming hard or plastic materials into three-dimensional objects, usually by carving or modeling. The designs may be produced in freestanding objects (i.e., in the round), in relief, or in environments, and a variety of media may be used, including clay, wax, stone, metal, fabric, wood, plaster, rubber, and found objects. Materials may be carved, modeled, molded, cast, wrought, welded, sewn, or assembled and combined. Various forms of sculpture have been found in virtually every culture throughout history. Until the 20th century, sculpture was considered a representational art, but, beginning in the early 1900, nonrepresentational works were increasingly produced. The scope of the term became much wider in the second half of the 20th century. Present-day sculptors use any materials and methods of manufacture that will serve their purposes, and so the art of sculpture can no longer be identified with any special materials or techniques. See also environmental sculpture; kinetic sculpture. Amaravati sculpture Bharhut sculpture Daedalic sculpture Daidalic sculpture environmental sculpture kinetic sculpture Northern Wei sculpture Sanchi sculpture wax sculpture
A work of art with three-dimensions: height, width and depth Such a work may be carved, modeled, constructed or cast
{i} art of forming three-dimensional works using any of several techniques (such as welding, modeling, carving, etc.); three-dimensional work of art
a three dimensional artistic work Sculpture can be made out of any material including sound and movement
A 3-dimensional work of art
create by shaping stone or wood or any other hard material; "sculpt a swan out of a block of ice"
or into figures, as of men, or other things; hence, the art of producing figures and groups, whether in plastic or hard materials
creating figures or designs in three dimensions a three-dimensional work of plastic art
The term refers to a three-dimensional work of art
The art of shaping figures or designs in the round or in relief
The action or art of processing (as by carving, modeling, or welding) plastic or hard materials into works of art
a three-dimensional work of plastic art
shape (a material like stone or wood) by whittling away at it; "She is sculpting the block of marble into an image of her husband"
There are six main types of sculpture: wood, stone, ivory, terra-cotta, metal (gold work), and bronze (casting) In wooden sculpture the work may be carved from a single block or made of several pieces worked separately then joined together The surface is covered with a layer of plaster that is then painted or covered with thin cloth glued to the surface, which serves as a support for the plaster This is then painted, usually with tempera, or gilded Alternately, the wood is left visible and polished to resemble bronze The materials used in stone sculpture include scalpels of various shapes to be struck with mallets, drills and files The principal phases in the work are modeling and polishing The stone and marble sculptures may or may not be painted
the process of creating an original lighthouse from which molds will be made so reproductions can be created
A three-dimensional work of art either in the round (to be viewed from all sides) or in bas relief (low relief in which figures protrude slightly from the background)
sculpture a head
carve a head, whittle the shape of a head
sculpture bienale
conference for sculptors
ice sculpture
temporary, decorative sculpture carved from a block of ice
Well shaped

His sculptured features drew appreciative looks.

Made like a sculpture
plural form of sculpture
Stone sculpture
Stone sculpture is the result of forming 3-dimensional visually interesting objects from stone
Amaravati sculpture
Style of sculpture found in the Andhra region of southeastern India. It flourished there from about the 2nd century BC to the end of the 3rd century AD, during the rule of the Stavhana dynasty. Carved in relief on greenish-white limestone, these sculptures depict events in the life of the Buddha. The compositions are dynamic, sensuous, and dramatic, with overlapping figures and diagonals suggesting depth. The style spread from the Amarvat ruins west to Mahrshtra Pradesh, to Sri Lanka (Ceylon), and to much of South Asia. The Amarvat stupa was one of the largest in Buddhist India; it was largely destroyed in the 19th century by building contractors to make lime mortar
Bharhut sculpture
Indian sculpture from the mid 2nd century BC that decorated the great stupa, or relic mound, of Bharhut, in Madhya Pradesh, India. It is now mostly destroyed; the railings and gateways that remain are in Kolkata's (Calcutta's) Indian Museum. The ornamental medallions depicting legends of the Buddha's previous births and events in his life are labeled and so are indispensable for an understanding of Buddhist iconography. The Bharhut style marked the beginning of a tradition of Buddhist narrative relief and decoration of sacred buildings that continued for several centuries
Daedalic sculpture
or Daidalic sculpture Type of figurative sculpture attributed by later Greeks to the legendary Greek artist Daedalus (Daidalos), associated with Bronze Age Crete and early Archaic sculpture in Greece. Daedalic sculpture displays Eastern ("Orientalizing") influences: wiglike hair, large eyes, and prominent nose; the female body is flatly geometric with a high waist and formless drapery. The style was used in figurines, on clay plaques, and in relief decoration on vases
Northern Wei sculpture
Chinese sculpture, dominated by simple images of the Buddha, dating from the era of the Northern Wei dynasty (AD 386-534/535). The art represents the first major influence of Buddhism on China, and may be divided into two major periods. The first style ( 452-494), an amalgam of foreign influences traceable to the Buddhist art of India, is characterized by heavy stylization of blocky volumes. The second style ( 494-535) clothes the Buddha in the costume of the Chinese scholar and emphasizes a sinuous cascade of drapery falling over an increasingly flattened figure
Sanchi sculpture
Early Indian sculpture that embellished the gateways of the Buddhist relic mound called the Great Stupa at Sanchi, in Madhya Pradesh, a magnificent monument of the 1st century BC. The two square posts of each gateway are topped by capitals of sculptured animals or dwarfs, surmounted by three crossbars that end in spirals and are covered with crowded relief sculptures depicting events of the Buddha's life. In the angle between the lowest crossbar and the pillar are sensuous figures of female earthly spirits
art of sculpture
art of creating sculptures, ability to shape and mold materials into works of art
environmental sculpture
Art form, developed in the 20th century, that involves or encompasses the spectator. The environmental sculptor can use any medium, from mud and stone to light and sound. Indoor environmental works often incorporate sculptural figures in detailed settings in gallery or museum spaces. Outdoor works in natural or urban settings include "earthworks" (large-scale alterations of the Earth's surface effected by earth-moving equipment) such as Robert Smithson's Spiral Jetty (1970), a rock-and-dirt spiral 1,500 feet long in the Great Salt Lake. The wrapped buildings of Christo are notable urban environmental works
kinetic sculpture
Sculpture in which movement (as of a motor-driven part or a changing electronic image) is a basic element. Actual movement became an important aspect of sculpture in the 20th century. Pioneers such as Naum Gabo, Marcel Duchamp, László Moholy-Nagy, and Alexander Calder produced movement by such means as water, mechanical devices, and air currents (as in Calder's mobiles). Neo-Dadaist works such as Jean Tinguely's self-destructing Homage to New York (1960) embody the concept of a sculpture that functions as both an object and an event a "happening
Sculptured objects have been carved or shaped from something. a beautifully sculptured bronze horse
cut into a desired shape; "graven images"; "sculptured representations"
resembling sculpture; "her finely modeled features"; "rendered with vivid sculptural effect"; "the sculpturesque beauty of the athletes' bodies"
Made a like a sculpture
Third-person singular simple present of sculpture
plural of sculpture
present participle of sculpture
soft sculpture
A sculpture made of pliant materials, such as cloth or foam rubber
wax sculpture
Figures modeled or molded in beeswax, either as finished pieces or for use as forms for casting metal (see lost-wax casting) or creating preliminary models. At ordinary temperatures, beeswax can be cut and molded easily, it melts at a low temperature, it mixes with any colouring matter and takes surface tints well, and its texture can be modified by a variety of additives. The ancient Egyptians used wax figures of deities in their funeral rites, and the Romans used wax images as presents in the Saturnalia. Michelangelo used wax models in making preliminary sketches for his statues. Wax medallion portraits, popular in the 16th century, enjoyed renewed popularity in the 18th century. John Flaxman made many wax portraits and relief figures which Josiah Wedgwood translated into pottery. Exhibitions of wax figures are still popular, the most famous being those of Madame Tussaud's museums in London and other international cities
Türkçe - İngilizce

sculpture teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

yüksek kabartma sculpture high relief
(as opposed to bas-relief)