Andy Scott (sculptor)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
His sculptural practice combines traditional dexterity and draughtsmanship with contemporary fabrication techniques, and many of his works are site specific, creating narratives and a powerful sense of place within urban developments.
- Arria, Cumbernauld, Scotland
- Rise, Glasgow Harbour, Scotland
- COB. Bexley, London
- Arabesque, Queensland, Australia
- Argestes Aqua, Victoria, Australia
- River Spirit, Stride, Foxboy, I Can See For Miles, Journeys End, Lifeline: all Clackmannanshire, Scotland
- Thanksgiving Square Beacon, Belfast, Northern Ireland
- The Kelpies, monumental horses heads completed on November 27, 2013 Falkirk, Scotland
- Ibrox Disaster Memorial, Glasgow, Scotland
- Heavy Horse, on M8 Edinburgh to Glasgow motorway 
- Equus Altus and The Briggate Minerva, Trinity Leeds shopping centre, Leeds, England
- Carrell, Severin (24 November 2008). "Meet the Kelpies, Scotland's giant addition to the UK sculptural skyline". The Guardian. Retrieved 14 October 2013.
- The Kelpies: World’s largest horse head sculptures unveiled, Baltimore Sun, November 27, 2013
- Gormally, Seán (22 March 2013). "Equus Altus - Andy Scott". Leeds Art Gallery Online. Retrieved 9 May 2013.
- Gormally, Seán (22 March 2013). "The Briggate Minerva - Andy Scott". Leeds Art Gallery Online. Retrieved 9 May 2013.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Andy Scott (sculptor).|
- Andy Scott Public Art official website showing a broad range of his work
- Inception Gallery website
- Andy Scott Public Art website showing the history and progress of The Kelpies project[permanent dead link]
- The Helix website, location of The Kelpies sculptures
- Article about Andy Scott from The Scotsman newspaper
- BBC NEWS, 1 July 2008: Horses inspire landmark sculpture
- BBC NEWS, 14 November 2007: In Pictures — The Helix Project
- BBC NEWS, 15 July 2008, Andy Scott sculptures in Clackmannanshire
- Sculpture Scotland website, listing Andy Scott