The Wild Clematis
Curvaceous, contemporary garden art
A stylish more contemporary sculpture based on the wild clematis, a familiar sight in winter hedgerows and woodland. The piece is available in three sizes, the large and medium having rectangular and square stems blending with the curvaceous graphic lines.
Displayed as part of a planting scheme or perhaps in groups on the lawn the garden sculptures are sure to be a real feature, adding interest to your garden throughout the year. Crafted from metal, sculptures are treated to promote the rusting process and are then allowed to rust naturally. We love the warm, rich, rust patina that forms during the rusting process and seeing it evolve with time.
Our contemporary seedhead sculptures look great in groups and we offer a reduction on individual prices for groups of three or more, please do contact us for pricing.
The Small Seedhead is made from 4mm steel mounted on a round stem with an overall height of 110cm, the rather elegant piece is ideal for patio pots, border and makes a great plant support.
The Medium Seedhead is made from 8mm steel and mounted on a 10mm square stem with an overall height of 175cm. Looks great in a group.
The Large Seedhead, a substantial piece made from 8mm steel and mounted on a 18 x 8mm rectangular stem with an overall height of 225cm the rectangular stem perfectly balances this larger design.
Please note that the heights are overall heights and this will reduce depending on how far the stem is placed / planted in the ground, so seedheads of the same size could be placed at quite differing heights to create an interesting display.
The delivery cost for mainland UK is £4.50 per order. For the Highlands and Islands please contact us.
Europe / Worldwide – We have delivered sculptures all over the world. If you need a delivery outside the UK please email email@example.com or contact us using the contact us.
Any scuffs or marks to the surface will gradually disappear over time as the rust patina develops. Birds do seem to make a habit of leaving their mark on the sculptures. From experience we have found the best way of removing them is to scrub the marks with an old toothbrush and a little water.