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Olso Sculpture Park

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Olso Sculpture Park

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Oslo’s largest park is nicknamed after the sculptor Gustav Vigeland, whose 212 sculptures depicting humanity in all its forms are artfully positioned along the central axis. The focal point is the soaring Monolith on the speeped plinth surrounded by groups of figures. Vigeland started work on the park in 1924. By 1950 seven years after his death, most of the pieces were in place. The sculptures were modelled in full size in clay by Vigeland himself, but the carving in stone and casting in bronze were carried out by others. The interplay between the sculptures, the green areas and the architecture is a breathtakingly sight.

Oslo’s largest park is nicknamed after the sculptor Gustav Vigeland, whose 212 sculptures depicting humanity in all its forms are artfully positioned along the central axis. The focal point is the soaring Monolith on the speeped plinth surrounded by groups of figures. Vigeland started work on the park in 1924. By 1950 seven years after his death, most of the pieces were in place. The sculptures were modelled in full size in clay by Vigeland himself, but the carving in stone and casting in bronze were carried out by others. The interplay between the sculptures, the green areas and the architecture is a breathtakingly sight.

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Olso Sculpture Park

  1. 1. First created 19 Sep 2017. Version 1.0 - 28 Sep 2017. Jerry Daperro. London. Oslo Sculpture Park All rights reserved. Rights belong to their respective owners. Available free for non-commercial, Educational and personal use. Frogner (Vigeland) Park The Little Angry Boy
  2. 2. The Frogner Park also known as the Vigeland Park is the world’s largest sculpture park. It is one of the top seeing sights in the Oslo. .The park is filled with sculptures by the Norwegian artist, Gustav Vigeland. It has some 200 sculptures. The park was created between 1939 and 1949.
  3. 3. Two lines of bronze sculptures on the bridge. Bridge Area
  4. 4. Bridge Area
  5. 5. Bridge Area
  6. 6. Bridge Area
  7. 7. Bridge Area
  8. 8. Bridge Area
  9. 9. Bridge Area
  10. 10. Bridge Area
  11. 11. Bridge Area
  12. 12. Bridge Area
  13. 13. Bridge Area
  14. 14. Bridge Area
  15. 15. Bridge Area
  16. 16. Bridge Area
  17. 17. Bridge Area
  18. 18. Bridge Area
  19. 19. Bridge Area
  20. 20. Bridge Area
  21. 21. A view of the park
  22. 22. Fountain Area
  23. 23. The fountain in the park carried by 6 giants. Fountain Area
  24. 24. Sculptures around the fountain. Fountain Area
  25. 25. Sculptures around the fountain. Fountain Area
  26. 26. Fountain Area
  27. 27. Wheel of Life which sums up the park’s dramatic theme. The wheel is a symbol of eternity and consists of a garland of men, women add children holding only each other in an eternal cycle.
  28. 28. The Clan
  29. 29. The Clan, a last large group of figures in the Vigeland park. It was finally put in place in 1988..
  30. 30. Terrace Area On the terraces are 36 groups of granite figures depicting the cycles of life and relationship.
  31. 31. Terrace Area Granite sculptures on the terrace..
  32. 32. Terrace Area
  33. 33. Terrace Area
  34. 34. Terrace Area
  35. 35. Terrace Area
  36. 36. Terrace Area
  37. 37. Terrace Area The Monolith comprises 121 human figures, supporting and holding onto each other.
  38. 38. Terrace Area The monolith is the centrepiece of the park.
  39. 39. Terrace Area There are many interesting pieces of sculptures in the park, like the Angry Boy. For me, what makes the park stands out is Vigeland’s sculpture collection as a whole. Together, the collection as a whole is able to show us something about humanity.
  40. 40. Gustav Vigeland (1869-1943) was a powerful creative Norwegian sculptor. He is most associated with the Vigeland installation in the Frogner Park in the city of Oslo. He was also the designer of the Nobel Peace Price medal. In 1921 the City of Oslo decided to demolish the house where Vigeland lived. After a long dispute Vigeland was granted a new building from the city where he could work and live in exchange, he promised to donate to the city all his subsequent works. Vigeland moved to his new location and created over some 200 bronze and granite sculptures, which are exhibited at the Frogner Park today. He also created a granite Monolith with 121 figures struggling to reach the top of the sculpture, which is now the centrepiece of the park. Gustav Vigeland c1891 Gustav Vigeland
  41. 41. All rights reserved. Rights belong to their respective owners. Available free for non-commercial and personal use. The End Music – Cavatina by Stanley Myers
  42. 42. Other Powerpoints

Notas do Editor

  • Oslo’s largest park is nicknamed after the sculptor Gustav Vigeland, whose 212 sculptures depicting humanity in all its forms are artfully positioned along the central axis. The focal point is the soaring Monolith on the speeped plinth surrounded by groups of figures. Vigeland started work on the park in 1924. By 1950 seven years after his death, most of the pieces were in place. The sculptures were modelled in full size in clay by Vigeland himself, but the carving in stone and casting in bronze were carried out by others. The interplay between the sculptures, the green areas and the architecture is a breathtakingly sight. (DK Eyewitness Travel Guide).

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