As digital artists seek to recreate the physical world through dimensional images, modelling techniques based on geometric shapes have given way to a new visual style: low poly art. This eye-catching five-coin series utilizes this art style to present a contemporary and highly artistic interpretation of Canada’s most famous icons, including one of its most beloved bird species: the common loon.
- Contains 1 oz of .9999 fine Silver.
- Coins come in a maroon clamshell beauty box and a certificate of authenticity.
- A fresh, modern take on Canada’s timeless icons: The first coin in the inventive new five-coin Geometry in Art series, which reinterprets familiar Canadian emblems: the polar bear, the beaver, the caribou, the loon and the maple leaf in a low poly art style.
- Obverse: The effigy of Queen Elizabeth II.
- Reverse: A stylized portrait of two common loons in a pristine, natural setting that speaks of the majesty of Canada’s wilderness. Geometry, technology and art intersect as the entirety of the image is presented in a low poly art style, bringing together multiple polygon shapes in this depiction of an adult loon and its offspring.
Add this 1 oz Proof Silver Geometry in Art Loon coin to your cart today!
Each polygon is made distinct from the other through extraordinary sculpting, cutting-edge technology and advanced finishing techniques, while the application of bold color adds vibrancy and alters our perception of dimension and light. The careful selection of each color gives the cloudless summer sky its dazzling cerulean tone, making it the perfect backdrop for the towering white and grey peaks of the Rocky Mountains, all beautifully recreated using the hard lines and edges that are characteristic of low poly art.
In the foreground, the adult loon is a picture of grace and elegance as it calmly floats on the surface of a blue lake, surrounded by the tranquility of an evergreen forest that is rich with detail and color. Underwater, the young loon demonstrates the species’ remarkable diving abilities as it uses its webbed feet to propel it forward like a torpedo, its beak quickly closing in on the small fish that will provide it with a well-earned aquatic feast.