Yes, in cities around the world, you can find unusual statue and sculpture art objects aside from the usual display of distinguished individuals revered by the community.
And to be honest, Some are truly spell bounding.. Why don't you take a look?
This memorial in Budapest created by Can Togay & Gyula Pauer memorializes the Jews killed by the fascist Arrow Cross during World War II. The shoes symbolize the victims who were forced to take off their shoes before being shot at the water’s edge.
As light creeps out of the cracks of this statue’s body, a world of messages are portrayed by artist Paige Bradley. All of the pieces are cast in bronze and made to float separately from one another.
These gorgeous horse heads take center stage, representing the wonderful world of equine history.
French artist Bruno Catalano often features everyday working people that are missing entire chunks of their body.
The Molinere Underwater Sculpture Park is a collection of ecological underwater contemporary art located in the Caribbean sea off the west coast of Grenada, West Indies and was created by British sculptor Jason deCaires Taylor. In May 2006 the world's first underwater sculpture park was open for public viewing.
Taylor′s aim was to engage local people with the underwater environment that surrounds them using his works which are derived from life casts of the local community.
Chong Fah Cheong is a Singaporean sculptor known for many public sculptures in Singapore. Though he worked in a variety of styles from abstract to figurative, his name is identified with a series of figurative sculptures depicting the life of people living and working along the Singapore River.
The weight of the books has sunk this library. The top corner of the building is peeking out from the sidewalk. The State Library is a historical landmark in the heart of Victoria, Melbourne. This curious piece of art was commissioned by the local council as part of the city’s art program.
It is two pieces of floating statue really with on being the top of a man’s face protruding out of the water and the other being, what else, the man’s finger pointing out of the water.
At certain times of the day this statue looks like it has been painted up against the clouds.
If houses were built out in the middle of the ocean, perhaps some high-flying sharks would actually crash into roofs here and there. Or, you could just move to Oxford, UK where local radio presenter, Bill Heine, has lived with a giant shark crashing into the top of his roof since 1986.