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A first glimpse into the studio of an art world giant

A first glimpse into the studio of an art world giant

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By Sarah Medford | Photograph by Adrian Gaut for the WSJ. Review

THE LIMPS from abroad was small and nondescript. Inside, bubble-wrapped bundles of foil were twisted into arcs and circles, some sprouting multi-pronged feet. Toys for children? A drug dealer joke? “The customs officers opened the box and unpacked the films and said, ‘Hey, what’s in this?’ said Prudence Fairweather, the recipient of the 2012 delivery. Inside were original models of large-scale sculptures made by her late husband, John Chamberlain, who had shaped them by hand. They were going to a retrospective of his work at the Guggenheim Museum in New York. “We lost quite a few,” she said.

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Eleon

With a penchant for words, Eleon Smith began writing at an early age. As editor-in-chief of his high school newspaper, he honed his skills telling impactful stories. Smith went on to study journalism at Columbia University, where he graduated top of his class. After interning at the New York Times, Smith landed a role as a news writer. Over the past decade, he has covered major events like presidential elections and natural disasters. His ability to craft compelling narratives that capture the human experience has earned him acclaim. Though writing is his passion, Eleon also enjoys hiking, cooking and reading historical fiction in his free time. With an eye for detail and knack for storytelling, he continues making his mark at the forefront of journalism.
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