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Artist: Larry Mohr (1921 - 2013) Primary
Date: 1984
20th Century
Object Type: Statue
Creation Place: North America, United States
Medium and Support: Cor-Ten steel
Credit Line: Gift of the artist
Accession Number: CAC2018.01.02
On View: Between Gonzaga and Canisius Halls

Like the sculpture VEE-I behind Gonzaga Hall, this sculpture is formed of interlocking beams of Cor-Ten steel. It was gifted to the university by American sculptor Larry Mohr in 1984 in honor of his childhood friend and former Fairfield University academic vice president, Fr. Christopher F. Mooney. Due to its shape and yellow color, this sculpture has enjoyed the nickname “French Fries” among the Fairfield student body.

For more information about this piece, as well as the other sculpture that you can find around the Fairfield University campus, see ourOutdoor Sculpture Audio Guide on Cuseum here.


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Period and styles of painting, sculpture, graphic arts, and architecture dating from the recent past and present. It differs from modern art in that the term 'Contemporary art' does not carry the implication of a non-traditional style, but instead refers only to the time period in which the work was created. 'Modern' and 'Contemporary' are inherently fluid terms. The term 'Contemporary' is sometimes more narrowly used to refer to art from ca. 1960 or 1970 up to the present. To refer to the current time period without reference to style of art, use "contemporary (generic time frame)".
Sculpture in the round, usually but not always depicting humans, animals, mythical beings, or small figure groups. Statues are relatively large in scale, being life-size, larger than life-size, or only slightly smaller than life-size. For small-scale representations of humans, animals, or mythical beings, use "figurines," "statuettes," or another appropriate term. For depictions of humans, animals, or mythical beings in media other than sculpture, use "figures (representations)."
Genre of visual arts in which figurative subjects or other forms are simplified or changed in their representation so that they do not portray a recognizable person, object, thing, etc.; may reference an idea, quality, or state rather than a concrete object. For the process of formulating general concepts by abstracting common properties of instances, prefer "abstraction." For 20th-century art styles that were a reaction against the traditional European conception of art as the imitation of nature, use "Abstract (fine arts style)."

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