Featured Sculptures

" To appreciate sculpture is to look, to touch, to sense, to learn and communicate. The marriage of man and stone through spirit, thought and toil wrestles the forms into a unity of sculpture."

Repose ( Sós )

This figure was crafted from mahogany – part of a private collection.

Flight ( Ag Teitheadh )

This bronze won awards at both the Independent Artists and Oireachtas Art exhibitions - part of a private collection.

On top of the world ( Ar Dhroim an Domhain )

This piece was carved from Kilkenny limestone and won an award at the Oireachtas Art exhibition - part of a private collection.


This piece was carved from a single block of limestone as a focal point for a private garden.

Metaporphic Bird ( Eochal )

Carved from Kilkenny limestone this piece of sculpture was exhibited in Marley Park, Dublin, but subsequently disappeared and its whereabouts is still unknown.

Lawn Crawl

This was designed specially for the Outdoor Exhibition of the Independent Artists, held in Marley Park, Dublin.

Tranquility in the mountain of the two birds

Situated on the shore of Lough Gill, Co. Sligo the figure of the two birds echoes the outline of the hill in the distance named Sliabh Daene.

Summer, Summer ( Samhradh, Samhradh)

This figure was carved from sycamore – part of a private collection.

Fiddler of Dooney

This bronze piece was commissioned by Comhaltas Ceoltoiri Eireann as a prize for the winner of this folk music competition.

Scottish Granite ( Eibhear Alban )

This piece was executed at the International Granite Symposium in Scotland. It was purchased and brought back to the Shekina Sculpture Garden in Co. Wicklow.


This steel piece was shortlisted by Aer Rianta for an outdoor art installation at Dublin airport. It was subsequently exhibited in the ILAC Centre in Dublin.

Wonder ( Iontas )

Author Jack Harte commissioned this granite sculpture. It was envisaged as a celebration of the mystery of life, the bonding and sense of wonder that exists between mother and child.


Commissioned to commemorate the centenary of Irish landowner Charles Stuart Parnell’s death. This statue stands at 8ft 4ins and was unveiled by the president of Ireland Mary Robinson.

Peace ( Siochain )

The artist participated in the International Sculpture Symposium in Kerala, India. Using basalt, shingle and water it represents the resonance between Celtic and Indian art.


This bronze sculpture was commissioned by Dublin Corporation. It is set on the pavement beside ‘hop-scotch’ squares, indicating they are waiting to play.

Golden Fort ( Caiseal Oir )

This piece is one of Ireland’s largest stone sculptures. Made from limestone and granite, the sculpture takes its shape from the gold fibula representative of Celtic art.

Sit with me ( Suigh Liom )

This limestone sculpture is based on the culm grinder, while the diamond motifs on the side refer to Kilkenny’s mineral wealth.

Mathu's Daughter ( Inion Mhathu)

This limestone piece integrates with its settings, incorporating the lawn. Mathu's daughter dates back to pre history when the Milesians landed and drove the Tuatha de Danann underground.

Homage to India ( In Omos Don Ind ) & Gulbarga

The limestone sculpture on the left is a tribute by the artist to India for inspiring him. The basalt sculpture on the right was part of a symposium held in Gulbarga City in Karmataka, India.

Magic of the sky ( Draiocht na Speire ) & Bright Well
1996 & 1989

The sculpture on the left won the prestigious Waterford Crystal Award in 1996. The bronze sculpture on the right was produced for the Yeat's Workshop to commemorate Yeats' death.

Things are not as they seem ( Ni Mar a Shiltear Bitear )

This limestone piece is ideally located in the Shekina Sculpture Garden Co. Wicklow. Designed to stimulate peaceful meditaion by contemplating the different dimensions on display.

Light Wonder ( Solas Iontach )

This granite sculpture was designed to integrate light as a feature. It as inspired by Newgrange, an Irish neolithic solistice chamber. Located in Nanao City, Japan.

The Parthalonians

The artist drew his concept from the Parthalonians who were some of the first people to reach Ireland. The material is limestone.

Under The Hawthorn ( Faoin Sceach )

This bronze sculpture was commisioned to commemorate the Great Famine of 1846. The haunting lone hawthorn signifies the fate of the nameless who lost their lives.

Bull Bear Stag

Financier Dermot Desmond invited the artist to create a major sculpture for the IFSC Financial centre in Dublin.

The Magic Blacksmith ( Draiocht an Ghabha )

This limestone piece was commisioned to provide a sculpture for the park in Tralee, Co. Kerry. The blacksmith like the alchemist practised a semi-magical craft.

By the Harbour ( Cois Cuan )

This limestone sculpture celebrates the opening of the new Boyle Harbour and Canal in Co. Roscommon.

Millennium Sculpture

Author Jack Harte commissioned this limestone sculpture. The two upright columns and the three horizontal bowl fonts symbolise the two millennia becoming three.

Light Fountain (Foinse Geal)

Commissioned by the INTO Credit Union, Parnell Sq Dublin City. It is based on the influential architects of the 20th Century.

Moon of the Sea (Re na Mara)

This was the artist's last sculpture for a private garden in Co. Sligo. It is oriented to focus on the neolithic cairn of Queen Maeve on top of Knocknarea across Sligo Bay.