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The observer sees a highly dynamic sculpture with the fitting title "Flight." It reaches into the distance and upward. The artist used chestnut wood for this piece. The hole was meticulously hand-carved. However, the sculpture has also retained the natural imperfections of the material. For example, a horizontal crack runs through the upper parallel axis, and two knotholes are still visible. This is also symbolic of the fragile nature of the act of flying, as there is always the risk of a crash involved.

The artist used a chisel to work on this piece, explaining the notches in the surface. The orientation of these marks creates the intriguing dynamics of a moving aircraft. It prompts the question of how the air might flow past at high speeds. The dynamism is further emphasized by the choice of colors. Yellow is the color of sunlight, a light color that also strives upward.

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Umarmung III

Two crooked branches wind around each other without directly touching. The title of this sculpture is "Embrace III." The artist used two solid branches from a cherry tree for this piece. First, the bark was removed with a chisel, and then, following the natural path of the branches, circular grooves were carved into them. The branches have natural irregularities, including longitudinal cracks and, most notably, holes from smaller branches. This imparts a very natural aura to the sculpture and creates an intriguing contrast with the perfectly crafted grooves.

These two branches contain a sense of life, and they are not rigid objects; they are beginning to move. They explore and entwine with each other, creating an embrace from their motion.

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Wandbild II

This wall art piece is full of surprises. At first glance, you see a wooden board with many small and even smaller holes. But here's the catch: If you photograph this artwork with a flash, something unexpected appears in the photo.

Three concentric lenses appear in the center of the image. But how are they created? The artist used different-sized drill bits for this. In the outer areas, the individual holes have a diameter of eight millimeters, gradually decreasing towards the center.

And there's another surprise in the picture: If you look very closely, you'll notice a section of the Milky Way running across the image. This effect was achieved by Daniel Bucur using varying angles for the individual drill holes. Light and shadow come together to form a whole.

Simple means produce a stunning effect, and Daniel Bucur's humor shines through in this piece.

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