(1987 - )
Alexander Calder made abstract art his gallery.
He was an American sculptor and artist most famous for his abstract art. In addition to mobile and stabile sculptor. Calder moved to New York and enrolled at the Art Students' League. While a student, he worked for the National Police Gazette. Calder became fascinated with the circus, a theme that would reappear in his later work in his gallery. In 1926, Calder moved to Paris where he established a studio at 22 rue Daguerre in the Montparnasse Quarter where he had a gallery.
His Gallery was one of the main hubs of abstract art.
He did make the most of its stabiles and mobiles at factory Biémont Tours (France) it was his gallery "the Man", all stainless steel 24 meters tall, commissioned by Canada's International Nickel (Inco) for the Exposition Universelle de Montréal in 1967. All products from his gallery are made from a model made by Calder, by the research department of abstract art. He made most of his monumental sculpture during this time at Etablissements Biémont in Tours, France. Calder would create a model of the work, the research department would scale it to final size, and then experienced boilermakers would complete the actual metalwork.