Wild Chimp Tree Climbing (Bronze Sculpture)
Wild Chimp Tree Climbing (Bronze Sculpture)
Wild Chimp Tree Climbing (Bronze Sculpture)
Wild Chimp Tree Climbing (Bronze Sculpture)

Wild Chimp Tree Climbing (Bronze Sculpture)

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75.6 x 89.4 x 68.1 inch (H*L*W) 784.8 lbs
192 x 227 x 173 cm (H*L*W) 356 kgs


Contemporary Sculpture, Wildlife, Activist Art

Edition Number


Chimpanzees are very adept at being in trees. It is a very important skill for them to have as they spend a good amount of time up there, sleeping, eating, and being a lookout. It is a skill they must perfect from a young age which is often encouraged in play, for example being chased up a tree by an older chimp.

Chimpanzees are physically made for tree climbing. Their curved fingers and toes make it much easier for them to grasp onto branches, a trait that we lost a long time ago. An interesting study of a young chimp who was purchased in the 1930s and raised like a human child showed how the curve remained, despite never having been able to climb a tree (poor chimp).

Artwork Features

Gillie and Marc love working in bronze for many reasons. Bronze is a very hardy material and will last forever. As experts in coloring bronze, Gillie and Marc enjoy experimenting with their sculptures, adding a splash of color to brighten the work, making it even more unique. > Read more 

For every purchase of a bronze sculpture you will receive a certificate of authenticity, titled, signed, dated and editioned by the artists.

Care Instructions
Bronze is very easy to clean, allowing you to enjoy your precious sculpture with minimal upkeep. > Read more

Shipping, Returns and Refunds
Please visit this page to learn all about our policies. > Read more

With every edition purchased, Gillie and Marc will proudly donate 30% of proceeds to support WWF-UK.

WWF is one of the world’s largest and most respected independent conservation organisations. WWF’s mission is to stop the degradation of the earth’s natural environment and to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature.

For more information, visit https://www.wwf.org.uk/