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Nature Belle, a public artwork by American artist Roy Staab, was located in the middle of a round-about at the intersection of the Hank Aaron Trail and 25th Street, near Milwaukee, Wisconsin. A site-specific sculpture constructed from natural local materials, the finished bell was supported by a box elder tree and was approximately 45 ft. in height and 35 ft. in diameter. Located in the center of a busy traffic circle, it was viewed mostly by passing motorists. Like most of Staab's ephemeral sculptures, the work is no longer extant. It was completed on June 6, 2006 and destroyed by a storm on September 8, 2006.

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  • Nature Belle
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  • Nature Belle, a public artwork by American artist Roy Staab, was located in the middle of a round-about at the intersection of the Hank Aaron Trail and 25th Street, near Milwaukee, Wisconsin. A site-specific sculpture constructed from natural local materials, the finished bell was supported by a box elder tree and was approximately 45 ft. in height and 35 ft. in diameter. Located in the center of a busy traffic circle, it was viewed mostly by passing motorists. Like most of Staab's ephemeral sculptures, the work is no longer extant. It was completed on June 6, 2006 and destroyed by a storm on September 8, 2006.
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  • Nature Belle (Staab)
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  • Nature Belle, a public artwork by American artist Roy Staab, was located in the middle of a round-about at the intersection of the Hank Aaron Trail and 25th Street, near Milwaukee, Wisconsin. A site-specific sculpture constructed from natural local materials, the finished bell was supported by a box elder tree and was approximately 45 ft. in height and 35 ft. in diameter. Located in the center of a busy traffic circle, it was viewed mostly by passing motorists. Like most of Staab's ephemeral sculptures, the work is no longer extant. It was completed on June 6, 2006 and destroyed by a storm on September 8, 2006. Staab's ephemeral sculptures are constructed from natural materials such as reeds, willow shoots and bamboo. His photographs are often displayed in galleries in Milwaukee, but it is rare for his home town to experience his outdoor installations. Others include Spring Ring, a 2002 installation at the Charles Allis Museum, and Shadow Dance, commissioned for summer of 2016 at the Villa Terrace Decorative Arts Museum.
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