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                   Copyright © 2014 | By John Tsipas. 

Street Art Miniature Sculptures by Isaac Cordal




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Working out of London, England, artist Isaac Cordal has been placing his cement miniatures all around Europe. In his recently published book Cement Eclipses: Small Interventions in the Big City, Isaac explores the urban landscape, placing his magical little sculptures in unassuming locations. Many will miss these miniature life scenes, but for those that do discover them, it brings a little intrigue to our fast-paced lives.


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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

CEMENT ECLIPSES BY ISAAC CORDAL

Isaac Cordal is a sculpture artist from London. His sculptures take the form of little people sculpted from concrete in ’real’ situations. Cordal manages to capture a lot of emotion in his vignettes, in spite of their lack of detail or colour. He is sympathetic toward his little people and we empathise with their situations, their leisure time, their waiting for buses and their more tragic moments such as accidental death, suicide or family funerals.
His sculptures can be found in gutters, on top of buildings, on top of bus shelters – in many unusual and unlikely places in the capital. This book is the first time his images have been shown in together in one book dedicated to his work. Many images never seen before, Cordal’s concrete sculptures are like little magical gifts to the public that only a few lucky people will see and love but so many more will have missed.
Left to their own devices throughout London, what really makes these pieces magical is their placement. They bring new meaning to little corners of the urban environment. They express something vulnerable but deeply engaging. Left to fend for themselves, you almost want to protect them in some way, or perhaps communicate with them. Of course the 25cm high sculptures of people in everyday poses the artist creates in are not real, are they?

Well you’ve opened a whole can of worms with that question. Yes, the little scenes in Concrete Eclipse are somewhat poignant but they do not invite you to weep passively for lost worlds you never knew. They are there to provide a one handed clap to shake you from your reveries and plug you back in to the world. So Cordall’s men in grey are a little message of hope in spite of their forlorn appearance and they are there to remind you that pessimism is not common sense, it’s just pessimism. So make sure you do something inessential today. Go on, the grey men don’t want you to.
via Isaac.alg-a.org

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal

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Artwork and Photography by Isaac Cordal
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