Flame of the Millennium by Leonardo Nierman, located on the campus of Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology, was the first sculpture in the Art Spaces collection.
Artist Lauren Ewing created the Composite House from her ongoing studies of architectural typology, capturing a style once referred to as the “Terre Haute house type.”
Mark Wallis created TREE to enhance a large area adjacent to a public walking trail known as the Indiana Mile, and draw attention to the indigenous trees and shrubs planted along it.
In Spirit of Space, an anchor of the Terre Haute Arts Corridor, artist Bob Emser references the pioneering spirit of aviation and nautical history, both a fascination since his childhood.
Sally Rogers’ Gatekeeper anchors the southern entrance of the Arts Corridor, attracting both motorists and pedestrians to pause and consider possibilities of the downtown area.
Emanating Connections is one of artist Chakaia Booker’s signature works transforming rubber from used tires to become a highly textured and complex sculpture.
Artist Douglas Kornfeld provided a work designed to enhance the overall design of the ISU Student Recreation Center and offer broad public appeal that might speak to everyone.
By placing Bill Wolfe’s sculpture of this renowned writer in the heart of the downtown, Art Spaces celebrates the vibrant cultural life of this important Midwest City.
Light of Hope and Healing is Art Spaces only indoor sculpture, and was conceived by artist Meg White to offer a hopeful and comforting experience for cancer patients and their caregivers.
Free Fly, by Robert Evans, was inspired by the artist’s interest in symbolizing “man’s dream of flight,” and combines cast and welded aluminum with found objects (three propellers).
A Chorus of Trumpets, by Howard Kalish, offers a delicate array of color to complement the surrounding architecture and natural surroundings, while symbolizing the nearby performance hall.
Tim Upham’s Renewal connects the Indiana State University campus and the city, creatively interpreting a local and university symbol of growth and regeneration.
ISU Sphere, by Brandon Zebold, interacts playfully with nature and includes in both the positive and negative spaces many symbols that will be familiar to Wabash Valley residents.
World renowned composer Paul Dresser is commemorated by Teresa Clark in A Song for Indiana, which celebrates his music, Indiana’s state song and the Wabash River.
A Reading Place by Madeline Wiener radiates warmth and welcome along a busy university corridor and while one figure reads, the others offer inviting places for people to sit.
Solar Sycamore, by the Watermark Artists’ Collective, combines art and solar energy to celebrate ISU’s ongoing commitment to sustainability and renewable resources.
C.J. Rench “planted” Urban Flowers on Terre Haute’s Arts Corridor to enliven the downtown with color, joy and whimsy and enrich the lives of urban travelers.
Obie Simonis’ sculpture On the Wings of Flight animates an eastside city park, providing new experiences daily as the surroundings are reflected in the highly polished steel of the upper portion.
Dreiser – Shadows of Meaning is a unique sculpture that contains an engaging collection of writer Theodore Dreiser’s phrases gathered from his works.
Brad and Diana’s sculpture, Turn to the River, shows the interaction of natural and urbans spaces seen throughout the Terre Haute stretch of the Wabash River. The sculpture offers visual, tactile, and sound qualities.
Our River – Our Future serves as an imaginative link between the arts, health and science and provides an engaging and thoughtful experience for those entering and exiting the building or passing by.