We collaborate with numerous, carefully chosen contemporary sculptors, and we can help you to find the perfect piece for your new garden.

A Chiswick Hideaway

The sculpture by Michael Speller, sits elegantly between the planting in the foreground of the garden. Although it is a prominent feature in close proximity to the house, Its design is graceful and subtle within its context, seamlessly harmonising with its surroundings. The material of the sculpture, echoes the natural hues of the garden, resonating with the coppery shades of the Orange-barked Myrtle and earthy tones found in the log waves. Additionally, the sculpture’s colour artfully juxtaposes the lush greenery of the surrounding planting, creating a stunning and complementary contrast.

A Chiswick Hideaway

Empty pots, transformed into sculptural elements, create subtle features that punctuate the landscape. These pieces invite you to pause and immerse yourself in their captivating intricacies as you navigate the garden. This design strategy prevents you from absorbing the entire garden at once, instead your gaze is gently guided through the space, cultivating a sense of curiosity and discovery with every step you take.

A Chiswick hideaway and A Tapestry of Urban Greenery

In several of our projects, we have harnessed the beauty of log waves as natural sculptural elements. These unique features serve a dual purpose, both breaking up the space and introducing structural intrigue amidst the softness of the planting. These sculptural elements offer an achievable means to infuse the garden with character and artistic pieces. Beyond their sculptural appeal, log waves also foster habitat creation, providing a haven for wildlife in the garden, enhancing its ecological richness.

In the shade of the Catalpa tree: Alexander square II

Although it is unclear who the creator of this sculpture is, it made a truly elegant addition to the space. The graceful fish, appears as if it were a living entity, swimming amidst the lush greenery of the surrounding planting. The sculpture’s natural hues create a subtle feature within the garden, this adds intrigue to the garden as you uncover its intricate details.

Bird’s-Eye View, London.

One of British sculptor Paul Vanstone’s magnificent, sculpted torsos draws the eye to the place where it nestles among plants on this sun-baked terrace high above London.
Paul is fascinated by the luminous and light-reflecting qualities of marble. He relishes transforming such quintessentially hard material into the soft curves of the human body.

A South Kensington Gem

In a small city garden, the use of large, empty pots as sculptural elements introduces a delightful sense of playfulness, skilfully achieved through a striking contrast in scale. These pots, while commanding attention with their size, their subtle colouring gives them the ability to seamlessly blend into their surroundings. This adds an element of intrigue, almost demanding a second look for one to fully appreciate the elements. These carefully considered design choices are intended to captivate the audience and draw them into the intricate details of the garden, creating an enchanting and captivating experience.

Blurred boundaries: The Gatehouse, Gerrard Cross

Hedge waves are another way we create unique and captivating sculptural elements in the garden. Natural materials, transformed into sculptural formations have the potential to become interactive pieces as one navigates through them, creating a sense of discovery. These sculptural elements contribute to the overall structure of the landscape, providing a harmonious balance between nature and design.

Rus in urbe, London.

The provenance of this lovely, exotic figure is a mystery, but she has become a perpetual presence in a garden where our carefully chosen plants and trees have formed a happy community.

Bird’s-Eye View, London.

We helped our clients to source this elegant sculpture by Ian Edwards, called Born Within Fire. It stands in a small internal courtyard at the bottom of a spiral staircase leading to the roof garden.

A chic outdoor space: Holland Park, London.

Sculpture creates a focal point at the heart of a garden, distracting us from the wider surroundings. In this elegant, outdoor room in central London it is a bronze panther that draws the eye.