Floyd Elzinga, Available Artwork

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Pine Cone #17-235
Floyd Elzinga
Stainless Steel-silver (8x6x6 in) 2017
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Pine Cone #17-147
Floyd Elzinga
Stainless Steel Heated Black (15x10x10 in) 2017
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Pine Cone #17-327
Floyd Elzinga
Weathering Steel - raw (26x15x105 in) 2017
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Pine Cone #17-326
Floyd Elzinga
Weathering Steel - raw (26x15x10.5 in) 2017
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Pine Cone #17-325
Floyd Elzinga
Weathering Steel - raw (36x19x19 in) 2017
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Pine Cone #17-290
Floyd Elzinga
Weathering Steel - rust (18x12x12 in) 2017
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Pine Cone #17-248
Floyd Elzinga
Weathering Steel- rust (13x10x10 in) 2017
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Pine Cone #17-240
Floyd Elzinga
Weathering Steel- rust (13x10x10 in) 2017
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Pine Cone #17-247
Floyd Elzinga
Stainless Steel-heated (10x6x6 in) 2017
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Pine Cone #16-246
Floyd Elzinga
Corten Steel (48x28x28 in) 2017
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Pinecone #16-076
Floyd Elzinga
Corten Steel (36x20x20 in) 2016
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Pinecone #16-083
Floyd Elzinga
Corten Steel (48x27x27 in) 2016
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Floyd Elzinga

Photo of Floyd Elzinga

Rotten stumps, broken branches, invasive species, ravaged trees as well as polar opposites and dysfunctional objects; these are the things that excite Floyd Elzinga. He has made a career out of highlighting and glorifying these through three dimensional sculpture, relief work and environmental installations for over 15 years. Current themes in his work focus on broken landscapes, portraits of trees and the aggressive nature of seeds.

Floyd received a Bachelor of Fine Arts from the Nova Scotia College of Art & Design in Halifax, NS. He was initially drawn to steel, due to its malleable, plastic and forgiving nature, and he continues to utilize its range of colours as well as the way light plays off the surface. He has been exploring traditional metal working techniques to create textures and depth the same way a painter would use a paintbrush.

Elzinga’s Pine Cone Colony installation was featured at The Campbell House Museum during Toronto’s 2010 Nuit Blanche. Public commissions of his work can be seen in the lobby of the Ritz-Carlton Hotel in Toronto, as well as Rockcliffe Park Village Green, Ottawa, and the Canadian side of the Queenston-Lewiston Bridge.

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