Diane Kempler, 1996
Bronze, granite, water
Sculpture
City of Atlanta Office of Cultural Affairs

Artist Diane Kempler explains this piece: “The images in my abstracted sculptural forms reflect the duality of death and rebirth, and of the reemergence of creative life forces from destruction and decay." This sculpture was originally located at Walton Spring Park, which marked Atlanta’s first public water supply. It was moved to Atlanta’s Art Park at Freedom Park to the location of another natural spring.
Address
Euclid Ave. NE at North Ave. NE
ATLANTA, GA 30307
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    [description] => Diane Kempler, 1996
Bronze, granite, water
Sculpture
City of Atlanta Office of Cultural Affairs

Artist Diane Kempler explains this piece: “The images in my abstracted sculptural forms reflect the duality of death and rebirth, and of the reemergence of creative life forces from destruction and decay." This sculpture was originally located at Walton Spring Park, which marked Atlanta’s first public water supply. It was moved to Atlanta’s Art Park at Freedom Park to the location of another natural spring.
    [photo] => /content/com.planit.public_art.PublicArt/141/New-Endings_-_courtey_of_Freedom_Park_Conservancy.jpg
    [location] => Freedom Park
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    [id] => 141
    [state] => GA
)

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