SCULPTURE GALLERY
ON LINE PORTFOLIO OF DIX EVANS
Cheshire Cat thanks John Tenniel sandstone relief sculpture
Crocadile from the bottom looking up relief sculpture
Sandstone sculpture interpretaion of Rudolph Koppitz Movement Study
Stone vase with shark sculpture
Lynx alabaster sculpture
Turban wearing Indian at festivial of Holi sculputure
"Cheshire Puss," she began, rather timidly, as she did not
at all know whether it would like the name; however, it
only grinned a little wider. "Come, it's pleased so far,"
thought Alice, and she went on, " Would you tell me, please,
which way I ought to walk from here?"  Lewis Carroll
Crikey Mate, would you look at that!
Steve Irwin
Movement Study. Circa 1926
RUDOLF KOPPITZ (1884-1936)
Sandstone Sculpture
D.L. EVANS  2008
Niuhi (Shark)
Stone vase
Turbaned figure at the Hindu
festival of
Holi
Sandstone relief
Celtic Cross with Native American
Animals and Maize
Blue stone on a Cottonwood Base
Homestone address marker with a lawn cat watching sculpture
Lawn Cat Sculpture
Translucent Alabaster investigation,
with Lynx relief in the evening sun.
Homestone with address and crow.

  Also the
Lawn Cat.
wild horse relief sculpture
Wild horses sandstone relief sculpture
Large bear fetish inspired by Native American  carvers sculpture
A root of herb you will eat,
At that place it stands,
A bear said this to me,
My paw is sacred,
The herbs are everywhere,
My paw is sacred,
All things are sacred.

TETON SIOUX SONG
Buddha  a  medium releif sculpture in Bluestone with heat set pigments
Torch Lilly incised relief in bluestone with heat set pigments
Dix Evans preparing to work on a found stone ( alabaster)







Dix Evans pecks images from his imagination into stone.  The word
petroglyph comes from two Greek words:  petro, meaning rock and
glyph, meaning carving or engraving.  Worldwide, ancient people
have practiced this art form for thousands of years.

For the past thirty years Dix Evans has developed his art through
working in both wood and stone.  Although he first experienced
rock art as a 12-year-old, he did not seriously pursue this medium
until recent years. When Dix discovered that eastern Oregon not
only has rocks covered with desert varnish but also an abundance
of ancient petroglyphs, his desire to work with stone was
rekindled.  Preferring to work in stones found in the desert or
common building stones, he creates in light relief, reminiscent of
petroglyphs, in high relief and in the round.

A self-taught artist, Dix’s creations range from lifelike to
whimsical.  His pieces are displayed in Oregon, Arizona, New
Mexico, Utah and Idaho.  When he is not in the desert gathering
rocks, Dix spends most of his time between Yachats and Eugene,
OR.  His artwork is displayed at Toad Hall, in Yachats, until the end
of the year.
Ghost horse petroglyph stlye in sandstone and heat set pigments
Orca in petroglyph style with heat set pigments
Salmon in petroglyph style with heat set pigments
Sand dollars in light incised sandstone with heat set pigments
Alabaster Steelhead trout
Headstone stele
Giraffe sandstone releif
Veiled lady bluestone relief
Girl with lotus sandstone relief