Sculptor Biographies

Each sculpture that is beautifully made by Richard Cooper Bronze is a work of art, and to create a work of art you need a very talented artist. We are proud to be able to display each of these fine craftsmen below who inject love and devotion into every sculpture they create. From carefully highlighting fine details, to researching how certain species move to create character, every sculptor is a master in their craft. 

Please see below for a short biography of each Sculptor.

Michael Simpson

Inspired by the traditions of his home town in Stoke-on-Trent, Michael Simpson produces accurate, detailed sculptures of diverse subjects including animals and humans. Achieving his goals through photographs and observation, Michael prefers to model in clay, working around its limitations with outstanding results.

Photo of Michael Simpson

David Geenty

David Geenty attended Art College in Johannesburg where he was introduced to the work of Moses Kotler a world renowned South African sculptor. This meeting influenced much of his earlier work before he decided to study mechanical engineering in Glasgow. Working as a naval architect for many years, when the ship building industry started to diminish, David's love of sculpture's started to grow again. He chose to concentrate his talents on equine study, carefully mimicking the movement of these powerful animals in his unique pieces seen today.

Photo of David Geenty

Grant Palmer

Grant Palmer studied Sculpture & Ceramic Design at North Staffordshire University, which influenced his career in the Design & Modelling studio at Royal Doulton's Burslem Factory. Becoming freelance has allowed him more freedom with his unique impressionist style. Creating sculptures that are accurate, but have individual personalities is a key focus in Grant's work.

Photo of Grant Palmer

Keith Sherwin

Trained as a ceramic artist with Royal Doulton at the Burslem Factory, Keith Sherwin prides himself in being a self-taught Sculptor. Working with clay, Keith has produced not only wildlife and domestic pets, but also the human form.

Photo of Keith Sherwin