These sculptures can only be seen twice a day in London

In London, a famous British artist, the creator of the world’s first underwater sculpture park, Jason Taylor set up the installation “horsemen of the industrial apocalypse” at the bottom of the Thames.

According to The Creator Project, the sculptures are installed at the bottom of the river and appear to citizens twice a day – at low tide

Through his work, Taylor encourages people to think about human-caused climate change and where modern civilization is taking us.

The figures have been installed near the British Houses of Parliament near Vauxhall Bridge.

The sculptural composition consists of two businessmen representing power and two children, a future generation that will face environmental disasters. They sit on horses, which symbolize the origins of industrialization. The animals’ heads have been replaced by oil pumps – an allusion to the impact of fossil fuels on the planet and the mutations that occur as a result of environmental change.

The sculptural composition consists of two businessmen representing power and two children, a future generation that will face environmental disasters. They sit on horses, which symbolize the origins of industrialization. The animals’ heads have been replaced by oil pumps – an allusion to the impact of fossil fuels on the planet and the mutations that occur as a result of environmental change.

The sculptural composition is called The Rising Tide.

Now The Rising Tide is located in Kvalsvik, slightly north of Haugesund city centre.

 

What it looks like live:

Like this post? Please share to your friends:
TOUCHING FATES