Color Options

All color finishes may vary throughout production due to their hand-painted application. Naturally, because each piece is hand finished, there will be slight variations in the resulting color finish. Thus no two products are identical and each piece we produce is unique in itself.


White color

Everyone knows that classical sculpture is white. The whiteness imparts a kind of purity, a sense of being the ground zero of Western culture, the original from which an entire civilization’s canon has sprung. Would we view these sculptures differently if they were in color?
Indeed, even without understanding those details, the color does bring the artwork to life in a particular way. It seems to undermine that sense of timelessness we often attach to them, instead anchoring the pieces in a specific context. In doing so, it makes them more human and, ironically, brings them closer to us.



Beige color
Beige is variously described as a pale sandy fawn color, a grayish tan, a light-grayish yellowish brown, or a pale to grayish yellow. It takes its name from French, where the word originally meant natural wool that has been neither bleached nor dyed, hence also the color of natural wool.
It prioritizes a warm, relaxing environment and traditional values like the nuclear family comfort, relaxation, and the home. Beige isn’t looking to stand out or break the mold.


Ivory color

Milk white, pearl, off-white, and opaline are synonymous with ivory or represent various shades of the color ivory. It's the color of the tusks of elephants and walruses and has a slightly yellow or off-white aspect to it.
It's also the traditional color of piano keys and even has a brand of soap that bears its name — soap that has no added scent or color.



Bronze color

Bronze is a metallic brown color that resembles the metal alloy bronze.
Beloved for its unusual hue and natural elements, the color bronze is a stunning shade that boasts many facets. Most prominently associated with strength, stability, and support, bronze is a color that stands on its own. It requires little assistance and is exceptionally grounded. If bronze were a person, it would undoubtedly have a great head on its shoulders. It’s for this reason that many hues aspire to be more like bronze. It’s always looking for opportunities to lift others up, which is why this dazzling hue is held in such high regard.



Marble color

Marble is usually a light-colored rock. When it is formed from limestone with very few impurities, it will be white in color.
Marble is famous all over the world for its intrinsic characteristics which have allowed the creation of great works of art, historical monuments, and buildings of great importance. Among the artists who were most fascinated by the beauty of white marble, it is necessary to mention Michelangelo, who used to go to the Apuan Alps (where marble slabs are extracted), to choose the best material to sculpt. Thanks to the presence of marble, many sculptures have been made such as the David and the Pietà by Michelangelo, as well as many other works of art created by the equally famous Bernini, Canova, and Donatello.



Stone color

Stone colors were often described as being Pale; Warm and Dark, although one would just as readily find Cool versions and almost anything else that broadly resembled stone in its many forms. On the other hand, being white with gray undertones, the stone is more reserved and therefore also pairs best with more drab hues like gray, brown, or navy.


Dark Stone

Dark Stone color

According to studies, a stone's hue is a mix of both light and dark neutrals. It's clearly beige, but you may see light gray in there since it's neutral and has a pretty adaptable hue. It's definitely beige. Saturated gray clay beige with khaki undertones, stone has a gray undertone.
However, if you just want to have a simple yet very functional-looking living area, then pick a stone gray color for your lounge. Try to picture a dark stone sculpture with a black and gray furniture combination. That’s too elegant to handle, isn’t it?



Sandstone color

Because it is composed of light-colored minerals, sandstone is typically light tan in color. Other elements, however, create colors in the sandstone. The most common sandstones have various shades of red, caused by iron oxide (rust). In some instances, there is a purple hue caused by manganese.
Due to the different materials and rocks in it, sandstone may be different colors. However, it is typically brown in color.
Sandstone is usually opaque with a dull luster although some pieces may be translucent. Observe the colors of the sandstone. It is usually tan or yellow from the mixture of clear quartz and feldspar, which is dark amber. Iron oxide is a common impurity that can cause sandstone to range from pink to dark red.



With a rich and warm earthy tone, we tend to think of terracotta as a deep burnt orange with a touch of brown. However, this color can actually range into shades of peach and pink with undertones of gray and tan.
The name of this beautiful hue originates from the distinct color of a particular form of clay, and is an Italian word for “baked” or “cooked earth”. Its known use for decorating dates all the way back to cave paintings. Terracotta is timeless – and famous for its appearance in building materials found in places like the Tuscan region of Italy and the American Southwest.
Warm tones are known to evoke emotions of happiness, optimism, and energy for many people; colors leaning toward the orange spectrum are especially cheerful and can actually reduce aggravation. Some even say reds and oranges help create an appetite, so sculpture work perfectly in dining rooms and kitchens!

Antique Bronze

Antique bronze
In stark contrast to the ever-popular bright chrome coating, antique bronze flaunts a profound, dark chocolate finish that nearly approaches black. Thin, copper-colored highlights on select edges create a glamourous appearance suggestive of classic eras long since gone.

a moderate yellowish brown that is redder and lighter than bronze, very slightly stronger than Bismarck brown, slightly yellower and very slightly stronger than cinnamon brown, and darker and very slightly yellower than maple sugar.

Antique Marble

Antique White Marble is a luxurious white marble, popular for its milk-white grounding with grey linear veining. The fine grain and compact nature of the stone mean it can be used in most situations.
Antique White is similar to some of the Calacatta-type marbles, but its pattern is softer, with only slight wisps of grey on a bright white background. Its naturally unpredictable pattern looks beautiful when paired with brushed metallics such as copper and silver, creating a contemporary design that is unique, and eye-catching.

Antique Plaster

Antique Plaster color
Aged plaster finishes, sometimes referred to as Antique Plaster or Plaster Rustico, is a combination of old-world techniques using a variety of lime-based, gypsum based, and/or paint-based materials.
The most common color variations are blacks, grays, and browns, although other shades may be created by the plasterer. Colored plaster has the same characteristics as white plaster, although staining, etching, crazing, and scaling phenomena are frequently more noticeable on colored plaster.
The most common plaster colors are light (blue or gray), blue, green, teal/turquoise, and dark (gray/black).