In Pursuit

In Pursuit
  • Steve Winterburn Bronze In Pursuit Tyrannosaurus
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
  • Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a
    Steve-Winterburn-Bronze-In-Pursuit-tyrannosaurus-7527a

A fabulous contemporary bronze study of a running Velociraptor with intricate hand chased detail and excellent applied naturalistic colour, raised on a marble base. Signed S J Winterburn and numbered 1/8

Sorry, this item has been sold. If you would like information about similar items please contact us on 07971850405 or make an enquiry via email here.

£ 4,450

Additional Information

Height

Condition

Circa

Materials

Bronze and Marble

Velociraptor 

roamed the Earth about 85.8 million to 70.6 million years ago during the end of the Cretaceous Period.

In 1924, Henry Fairfield Osborn, then-president of the American Museum of Natural History, named Velociraptor. He bestowed the name on this dinosaur, which is derived from the Latin words “velox” (swift) and “raptor” (robber or plunderer), as an apt description of its agility and carnivorous diet.

Earlier that year, Osborn had called the dinosaur Ovoraptor djadochtari in an article in the popular press, but the creature wasn’t formally described in the article and the name “Ovoraptor” wasn’t mentioned in a scientific journal, making Velociraptor the accepted name.

 

For more contemporary works by the artist see our link at Steve Winterburn

SKU: 7527

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