bird lover gifts

Today marks the first day of winter. It’s a time of year where most birds fly South and other animals go into hibernation. However, for the birds that stick around in the North, it is a great opportunity to bird watch. For bird lovers in the South, often it is the only opportunity to see different species of birds that normally reside in the North the rest of the year.

North or South, we have some great gift ideas for the bird lover near and dear to your heart.

Birdfeeder Sculpture Plaque

Berrybirds Birdfeeder

Attract snow birds in the winter and song birds in the spring; this bird feeder would look beautiful on any fence or garden post.

Copper Songbird Birdhouse

Copper Songbird Birdhouse

Your favorite bird lover will adore hearing birds sing the beauty of this house. Six-sided solid copper roof with hanging loop and a matching copper perch. Solid cypress hexagonal body has easy clean. May be hung or mounted from bottom. Painted bright white with verdigris copper roof.

One Piece Cherub Bird Bath 21.5

One Piece Cherub Bird Bath 21.5″ High

Bird baths promote good health in the bird population by offering a clean source of water in which birds can relax and bathe. They also make the perfect gift for the budding ornithologist in your family. In fact, bird watching currently ranks as one of the top recreational activities of American.

There are so many other pieces within the gallery to satisfy any bird lover’s soul. Head on over to our website to view our fine gallery. If you have something in mind but cannot find it on the website, feel free to contact us. Our excellent products coupled with our outstanding customer service ensures is the best business for statuary and other fine goods.

Reach us by phone Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. (CT) 618-692-1121 or Toll-Free at 877-675-2634

Email us at

Our fax number is 618-692-6775.

Send mail to us at:, Inc., 100 N. Main St. Edwardsville, IL 62025.

We’d love to hear from you!


We anxiously await the arrival of springtime here in the Midwest.  Small glimpses of warm breezes and green grass let us know it’s not far away….


Spring by William Morris

Spring am I, too soft of heart
Much to speak ere I depart:
Ask the Summer-tide to prove
The abundance of my love.
All Birds Welcome

All Birds Welcome

Category:  Birds and Statues



Photo by almostblue58, Flickr.

There is an interesting relationship between birds and statues.  I suppose that landing on a statue is almost as natural as being up in a tree, for a bird. Unless the statue happens to be say, a St. Francis of Asissi, to  we of the human species it is just plain funny to see where a bird will land.

 At, one of our favorite and most popular bird related statues is the Savannah Bird Girl.

 The Savannah Bird Girl statue was sculpted in 1936 by Sylvia Shaw Judson commissioned for a garden in Massachusetts. However, 4 bronze statues were cast from the mold and one ended up in Bonaventure Cemetery in Savannah Georgia. For 48 years it remained a relatively unknown piece of art. Then in 1994 the photo of The Bird Girl Statue appeared on the best selling novel, “Midnight in the Garden of Good & Evil” by John Berendt. Taken by Jack Leigh, a respected Savannah photographer, the photo showed the statue placed against a background of trees covered in spanish moss and created the perfect mood for the story. In fact, one can speculate that the way that the girl is holding the bowls conveys a weighing of good and evil although it is unknown if  this metaphor was intended in the original sculpture.  This concept of the moral weight of actions is clearly depicted in statues such as the many versions of the “Blind Justice” figure, also available at

Due to the popularity of the novel, the Bird Girl Statue had to be removed from the Bonaventure Cemetery. It can now be viewed at the Telfair Museum of Art in Savannah.

Sylvia Shaw Judson, the artist who created Bird Girl was born in 1897 and grew up in Lake Forest, Ill. While her notoriety was primarily limited to the Chicago area, her work was exhibited in The Whitney Museum of Modern Art and the Philadelphia Museum of Art before her death in 1978.

Cast in a designer resin, this statue is available in three sizes for use in home or garden.

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Have you ever captured an interesting juxtaposition of bird(s) on statue in your camera?  We’d enjoy seeing that, and should it catch our fancy, we’d love to share it with the world!