This item has features and themes that are for adults only. Ages 18 and up. Recommended for mature collectors.
- Highly sought-after "Freddie Girls" Winter statue!
- Based on Fred Moore's sketches and sculpted by Disney's Kent Melton.
- 8 1/2-inches tall, she features a paint scheme that celebrates Winter.
- Limited edition of only 100 pieces!
Electric Tiki Design presents the second edition of its wildly popular Fred Moore girl statue, entitled "Seasons." This Winter edition features a paint scheme that celebrates Winter. The Fred Moore Girl Winter Polystone Statue is a limited edition of only 100 pieces that stands 8 1/2-inches tall and comes in a specially decorated full-color box. It features the lovely with platinum-blonde hair, sitting atop a blue-and-white stool. Check out the Autumn, Summer, Spring, and America versions of this "Freddie Girls" statue, too (each sold separately)!
Primarily known as a premiere animator for such studios as Disney and Walter Lantz, Fred Moore was equally known for his drawings of alluring females. Based on his provocative sketches, the Moore Girl maquette is exquisitely sculpted by famed Disney sculptor Kent Melton. She's a bombshell centerpiece addition for any collection!
From Supervising animator Eric Goldberg: "Fred Moore was one of the all-time great Disney animators - one of the handful who created 'Disney Style' and taught the Nine Old Men when they were young pups. His drawing ability was completely natural, and it was often said of him that he couldn't make a drawing that didn't have appeal. He truly defined the idea of 'fluid' in animation, with lines leading organically to other lines, clear silhouettes, and movement that was as confidently audacious as it was supple.
"This brings us to the statue: it is of one the highly sought-after "Freddie Girls," pin-up babes drawn by Fred Moore primarily in the 1940's. They were mostly nude and they utilized all of Moore's talents for fluidity, charm, appeal, and great posing, although channeled for a slightly different (ahem) purpose. Only glimmers of them got to the screen ("All the Cats Join In" in Make Mine Music,
the centaurettes in the Pastoral Symphony section of Fantasia),
but they were so well-known and admired by animation artists that they are as much a part of animation history as the classic work that continues to inspire us to this day."