Virtual Patina Demonstration
with Julia Levitina
Watch in real time as Julia Levitina
puts the finishing touches on Immemorial
Thursday, April 9th, 2020
Livestream begins at 3:00pm EST
@stanekgallery on Instagram
We're bringing the sculptor's studio to you in this special livestream demonstration with Julia Levitina.
A true master of the bronze medium, Julia Levitina will be showcasing her patina process on a recent casting of her popular bronze sculpture Immemorial!
This very edition of Immemorial is available through our Online Silent Auction. Register for the auction and place your bids to take home this special piece.
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More About the Artist
"Great art is capable of communicating in a single most direct form: from one human being to another. It is the highest form of hope. Great art is what I aspire to in my sculpture."
Julia Levitina was born and raised in Odessa, Ukraine. She currently lives and works in Philadelphia, splitting her time between the United States and France. Levitina creates powerful and elegant figurative work in bronze that aims to capture extraordinary in the ordinary. Her sculptures strive to entice the feeling of awe in search of wisdom by way of wonder.
Julia Levitina makes her own clay, molds, waxes, and does all subsequent casting and finishing of her bronzes, including melting and pouring metal, in her Philadelphia studio.
Julia Levitina has held solo exhibitions of sculpture and drawings in Philadelphia and the Philadelphia area, and participated in numerous group shows in the tri-state region. Nationally, Levitina’s work has been exhibited at the Noyes Museum, Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts and Catherine Lorillard Wolfe Art Club, among others. Internationally, she has shown at the City Hall in Odessa, Ukraine, St Jean des Arts in Normandy, France, and at the Foundation Taylor in Paris, France. Levitina's bronzes can be found in various public and private collections in the US and in Europe, including Thomas More Law Center in Ann Arbor, MI, Jewish Museum in Budapest, Hungary, Van Mieghem Museum in Antwerp, Belgium, and the Flanders House in New York City.