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Inspired by natural forms, Stéphanie Kilgast grows colorful organic sculptures on human-made objects, celebrating the beauty of nature in a dialogue with humanity, questioning the lost balance between human activities and nature.

She built her reputation and her sculpting skills around hyperrealistic miniature fo… Read More
Inspired by natural forms, Stéphanie Kilgast grows colorful organic sculptures on human-made objects, celebrating the beauty of nature in a dialogue with humanity, questioning the lost balance between human activities and nature.

She built her reputation and her sculpting skills around hyperrealistic miniature food sculptures. Her work has been exhibited in Asia and Europe.
In 2015, she worked on her « daily veggie challenge », an artistic project where she sculpted a different miniature vegetable or fruit every day to present the vast quantity of edible plants, while encouraging to reduce our meat and animal products intake for environmental reasons.

French, Born in 1985, Frankfurt am Main, Germany, currently resides in Vannes, France. Read Less
  • Artist / Big Boss
    Petitplat — Vannes, France
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Life fascinates me.
Textures and patterns excite me.
Sculpting makes me happy.
Destructive human activities push me into despair.
Emotions drive me insane.
Creating art balances everything out.

My work is an ode to life, where plants and fungi meet insects, animals and minerals.
These encounters are growing in a … Read More
Life fascinates me.
Textures and patterns excite me.
Sculpting makes me happy.
Destructive human activities push me into despair.
Emotions drive me insane.
Creating art balances everything out.

My work is an ode to life, where plants and fungi meet insects, animals and minerals.
These encounters are growing in a colorful swirl of diversity, and the erratic growth develops on found objects, in a dialogue between humanity and nature.
A balance appears between the object and the growth, a hope of mutual understanding and respect.
Humanity should neither die nor be condemned.
Science, art and abstract thinking make human life worth saving. Humanity is a part of nature.
It is time to re-think an equilibrium between our activities, and our desire to thrive intellectually and culturally, without completely destroying our very home. Read Less
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