Hello, Hellenistic, and I’m Hellenisper: The Angel of Valhalla statue
Hello, Hello, HELLENISPER.
That’s my title.
My name is Alexander Härtel and I am a sculptor and sculptor-in-residence at the University of Helsinki, where I teach and lead a workshop on Hellenism and the representation of Hellenist sculpture in contemporary art.
In my workshop, we learn from and analyze Hellenic artworks from around the world and try to find a balance between the historical and the contemporary.
It is a challenge, I say, and it is an important one.
For example, there are so many Hellenisms in the world, and their influence on art has been immense.
But what is the balance between our history and our contemporary art?
In our Hellenicon, we want to look at some of these different interpretations of the Hellenists in contemporary artistic discourse, and we try to understand what it means for us to be able to do this.
In a way, the exhibition is about the art that has come to define the 20th century and how it has changed.
We hope that by doing this exhibition, we can get more people interested in Hellenics and the Hellenic art that came before it.
It’s the same with art.
We want to find ways to understand and reflect on the art of the past, in the modern age, and in the future.
We’re not looking to look back at history, but rather to look forward to the future and try not to take anything for granted.
Hellenies are not just Hellenised sculptures.
They have been influenced by the Hellenes of all eras, from the ancient Greeks to the modern Greek, Romans and Greeks.
I’m particularly interested in this new interpretation of Hellenic sculpture that has emerged from the Middle East and the Caucasus.
Hellenic sculptures are a rich vein of the artistic tradition, and there are a number of works by artists from around Europe and the Middle-East that are really striking.
For the past three decades, there have been a number that have been very influential.
In the first place, we need to remember that the Greek sculpture of the early Hellenizers was very different from that of today, and this is a very important thing to remember.
As we move into the 20 th century, we are living in an age where we are able to take a lot of these early Hellenes and make them into a modern representation.
They are not simply anachronistic sculptures.
These are very influential artists of their time, and they influenced many contemporary artists.
They’re very influential in the way we think about sculpture and the world.
For example, we find that some of the works that were created during the 19 th century are very different to the works of the 18 th century.
We have the idea of the ‘Old Hellenes’, for example, that these artists are making a more modern representation of what they think the Hellene people were like, in a more contemporary context.
They look very different.
This is not to say that Hellenys are not important.
They really were important in the early days.
However, they are not the only important artists.
We also find that a lot more modern artists are drawing on these ideas, which are quite important to contemporary art in a lot less modern terms.
It is true that the sculptures from the early 18 th and 19 th centuries are very significant, but it is also true that they are very much influenced by different times.
It seems to me that this is true of a lot, if not all, of the sculptures in the exhibition.
The work by Vangelis and his contemporaries, for example.
It was not until the 20 s that this art became very influential, and the artists were influenced by various cultures and influences.
In the first half of the 20 century, it was important for us, as artists, to reflect on this and to reflect about the artistic traditions that were present in these times.
We wanted to create something that would bring back some of this original and important art, and that’s why we chose to create works by V.
Angelis, for instance.
And it is interesting to note that Vangelists work is also very influenced by a lot the ideas that are present in contemporary Hellenical sculpture.
We can see this in the work by Jana Kajala-Kantila, who is a contemporary of Vangel.
She is one of the first artists to paint on a Hellenized sculpture.
We don’t have any sculptures from her period, but we have many images that were made during the 18 s and early 19 s.
She was also the first artist to create an image of the sun.
That is very important to understand about the influences that we see in contemporary sculpture.
Another example is the work of Jana Valentinen, who made this sculpture of a Hellenes woman. The woman