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Here are a variety of different artworks in a range of materials and styles. 

 

The three figures after the description and year of creation of each piece are measurements in cm, and listed as height, width, depth.

Click on an image to see a full-scale photograph

 

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Chicken (2011) 24, 25, 16
The scrap pieces of wood left over after the completion of a woodwork project, glued together

£50

Wooden Blocks (2008) 40, 20, 2
40 similar wooden blocks glued onto a
backboard and framed

 £70

 

Camera2 (2006) – 35, 31, 2
Hanging suspended, a wooden collaged disc rotates to allow the different characters to look through the camera's viewfinder

£70

 

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Tubing (2003) – 40, 50, 38

£60

 

Cow (2002) – 140, 190, 60
Wooden frame, foam rubber and cowprint fabric - a life-size cow!

 £300

 

Fifty Pieces of Silver (2009) – A4
 A birthday present for pStan Batcow's niece. Banknotes in clear plastic pouches then laminated; if she removes the notes the artwork is destroyed.

not for sale

 

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Heffalump Trap (2008) – 49, 90, 55
A musical instrument to be played with sticks and have its strings plucked. It's sprung so the trap will snap viciously shut at random

not for sale

 

Pumf Records logo mug (2008) 10, 10, 8
A hand-painted mug

not for sale

 

Arsemugs (2008) – 10, 10, 8
Two mugs hand-painted

not for sale

 

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Arsecandles (2004) – 15cm tall, 8cm diameter

not for sale - already burned down to stubs

 

Beast (2004) – 32, 22, 3
Three pieces of driftwood mounted in a picture frame made from welded knives

sold

 

Cu Jimmy (2003) – 177, 85, 45
Reclaimed copper piping

sold

 

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Hands (2003) – 42, 36, 28
Plaster cast hands, wooden frame

sold

 

Trinity Snails (2002) – 17, 17, 4.5
Naturally-coloured snail shells glued on a pane of glass and mounted in a bespoke wooden frame

sold

 

Flower (2002) – 103, 45, 28
Wooden with metal stalk and base

sold

 

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The Post Boxes of Blackpool, England (2002)
37 photos of pillar boxes along with some history - currently posted on the internet at www.ausgang.com/collect/post.html

 

Giraffe & Egg (2002) – 12, 8, 6
Fired clay, "Hello Salvador Dali"

sold

7 Star (1983) – 14, 14, 0.4
Wooden lollipop sticks

not for sale

 

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(side view)

 
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(end view)

 

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(during performance)

Everything and the Kitchen Sink (2002) – (approx 7 feet, 10 feet, 5 feet)
A ramshackle contraption created to be played with wooden sticks in a rhythmic manner, and which can be disassembled for transport and storage

not for sale

 

 

Clocks

 

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Penguin Clock (2010) - 32, 37, 2
sheet metal

£60

 

Clock (1999) - 13, 16, 3
copper wire

£35

 

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HorseClock (2012) - 26, 27, 3
sheet metal

sold

 

Clockle (2010) - 30, 30, 4
a recycled clock with added pieces of plastic

sold

 

Seven Clocks (2008) – each 13, 13, 2
designed and created as gifts for a special occasion

not for sale

 

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Sunclock1 (2010) - 33, 33, 3
welded metal, wood, glass beads

sold

 

Sunclock2 (2010) - 33, 33, 3
welded metal, wood, glass beads

sold

 

Sunclock3 (2010) - 33, 33, 3
welded metal, wood, glass beads

sold

 

 

Tables

 

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Egg From The Egg (2012) - 46, 92, 65
A wooden shape mounted on recycled metal legs welded together

£150

 

Psychedelic Table (2010) – 42, 122, 45
A recycled coffee table with a 1960's-style ceramic tile mosaic design

£270

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Cow Table (2005) – 39, 96, 58
A recycled coffee table

£140

 

Daisy tables (2011)
Six collapsible tables to be used in a festival tent

sold

 

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Arsetable (2007) – 45, 110, 45
A recycled coffee table with a mosaic design lovingly executed thereon

sold

 

Mosaic Table (2007) – 62, 49, 49
A recycled coffee table decorated with a spiral mosaic design

sold

 

 

Motorised

None of these sculptures are for sale, because of the risk of you sticking your fingers inside them and getting electrocuted (even though that's impossible in normal use. You'd have to try incredibly hard to get access to the electrical connections . . . but I'm sure somebody out there is dumb enough to do so, and then Batcow Artworks would sink in the Sea of Litigation)

 

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Spires (2002) – 33, 42, 20
Both the spires rotate, at different speeds

 

‘Exorcist’ (2000) – 22, 12, 8
Both the girl's head and the soldier rotate
Radar (1999) – 28, 20, 10
Both the radar dishes rotate, at different speeds

 

 

Environmental

None of these sculptures are for sale, because some were for a specific purpose and others were transitory (although Skull Tower evidently made the journey back from Scotland, it appearing as a component part of Nest)

(all measurements approximate)

 

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Claw (2010) - 163, 100, 127
Prunings from a rowan tree
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Treehouse (2008) – about seven feet tall
For Isabella's tenth birthday, pStan Batcow helped her build a treehouse in her garden with three of her friends and Jane, her mum. The wood that was used was reclaimed from an extreme pruning session at a different location (during which pStan Batcow cracked a bone in his hand, meaning that he worked on this treehouse with his arm in a plaster cast). In 2009 Isabella - wearing a stripy top in these photos - noticed that some of the branches had started sprouting new leaves, despite being underneath the tent fabric covering!

 

Bridge (1997) – 120, 130, 40
Prunings from a damson tree

 

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(view one)

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(view two)

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Nest (1996) – 140, 110, 110
Honeysuckle prunings and tall dead plant matter

 

Skull Tower (1995 Scotland) – 140, 40, 40
Sticks and an animal skull

 

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The creation of Stanhenge (1993)
Seven stones taken from a riverbed at Brock Bottom and set in a cement base

 

Stanhenge (1993) – 22, 28, 28
Now weather-worn after years in the garden. (pStan Batcow has never danced naked at solstices around this circle of standing stones, neither has he sacrificed chickens nor deflowered virgins)
7 Star Sticks (1993 Ireland) – 130, 130, 3
Seven sticks woven together, leaning against one of Finn McCool's Fingers
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final construction

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after painting

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after installation

Devil / Angel (2009) – about six feet tall
pStan Batcow helped Sue and her family clear out their wildly overgrown back garden in 2008. During the process, many old and very rusty pieces of metal were discovered in the undergrowth or buried in the soil, and Sue asked if a sculpture could be made out of them. Liking the idea of replacing what was once so much trash back into its original location but in a completely reborn state, pStan Batcow created this sculpture with a pickaxe for a head and a garden fork for a tail. It has now been concreted into position at the bottom of Sue's garden, as a watchful guardian.

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