Requiem for a Heighweight , Bronze sculpture 

27" wide by 36" deep by 18" high

Thank you for visiting my website.  I have been creating visual art for more than 35 years and am pleased to give you the opportunity to see my work in the context of my career. 

As you  explore my website you will see how my art has developed over the years in terms of the subject matter, styles, and media I’ve utilized to develop my unique form of artistic expression. 

To see my most recent work begin your journey through my site by clicking on the Abstract, Representational, and Styrofoam wall sculpture tabs as well as the Pop-up Diorama tabs. These pages will demonstrate a journey I’ve been on for the past six years where I’ve experimented with materials and process to explore the limits of form, style, and texture to achieve my modernist vision. 

The other art shown on my website includes many of my earlier equestrian, wildlife and figurative sculptures in bronze including monumental public sculpture in Washington DC, Birmingham and Montgomery, Alabama, Annapolis, and Baltimore, Maryland.

As you explore my website, you will also discover pages devoted to my popular Painted Critter Collection, biographical and contact information as well as videos demonstrating the bronze casting process and of my critically acclaimed dynamic dioramas of Peggy Guggenheim's iconic Art of this Century Gallery.

In October of 2015 I completed the clay models of the three, life-size St Bernard dogs that are currently being cast in bronze at Polich Tallix Foundry in Newburgh, New York for installation at Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio in the spring of 2016..

Visits to my Studio/Gallery are by appointment only.  Telephone (410) 490-1140 for further information. 


My bronze sculpture Requiem for a Highweight shown above was created in 1982.  The sculpture was based on a three way-photo finish in the Grade One 1976 Suburban Handicap.  The race was won by Kentucky Derby winner Foolish Pleasure, with Forego the Champion Handicap Horse carrying the highest weight finishing second and Lord Rebeau, the horse carrying the lightest weight in the field, finishing thrrd. The sculpture is on permanent display at Aqueduct Racetrack in New York.