Skip to main content
Stanford University
Working Metal in 20th-Century Sculpture

Working Metal in 20th-Century Sculpture

January 31–April 30, 2018

Three Sided World

George Tsutakawa (U.S.A., 1910–1997), Three Sided World, 1962. 22 7/16 x 11 x 8 in. (57.0 x 28.0 x 20.3 cm). Welded bronze. Given in memory of Pamela Djerassi, Class of 1971, by her parents

Lynn Krywick Gibbons Gallery (210)

Metal sculpture created directly by the artist’s hand is the focus of a new exhibition by Sydney Skelton Simon, a PhD candidate in the Department of Art & Art History, whose proposal was selected in the fall. Featuring small-scale sculptures, photographs, and sound recordings, this exhibition explores modes of working with metal that depart from more traditional casting methods.

This exhibition is organized by the Cantor Arts Center. We gratefully acknowledge support from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.

Visit Us

The Cantor is open to the public, Wednesdays–Sundays 11:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m. We’re always free. Advance registration is not required, but it helps us plan if we know who's coming.

Come visit us!
Museums From Home: Watch, read, listen and explore Stanford art museums from home.


The Cantor Arts Center is located at the intersection of Museum Way and Lomita Drive in the heart of the arts district on the Stanford campus. The Cantor faces the Bing Concert Hall across Palm Drive, northwest of The Oval and the Main Quad.

328 Lomita Drive at Museum Way
Stanford, CA 94305-5060

How to Get Here


Parking is limited. Stanford has a new contactless process to pay for parking, using the ParkMobile app, website, or phone. Prior to your visit, we recommend you visit the Stanford Transportation website to learn more about the updated visitor parking process.

Parking Rates and Map
A man using his phone and leaning on his car