AFRICAN HOMAGE

Votive offering II

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II – Sculpture by Addé 2018

 
Science, knowledge, technologies, are improving our lives.

Not all for the better though, as they generate dependencies, addictions, and fast-food craving, slowly making us drift away from the fundamental rules of nature.

Being urban at the countryside, simply looking at the sky at night is wonderful, yet holds a part of scare or concern, when contemplating the immensity of space above, transporting us way back when perplexity and conjectures were the rules, and gods the only recomforting invention (well, at least, some of them).

In desperate situations, when fear outcomes hope, and you are not lost at sea at night, hearing the « Jaws theme music, the last resort might be an oblate to what/ who ever might interfere and break the fate.
 

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

Votive offering II, sculpture, Addé, African Homage

Votive offering II © Addé 2018 – photo Xea B.

 

“Somewhere Over the Rainbow by Israel Kamakawiwo’Ole

 

Where the first sculptures religious, or profane ?

 

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