Falkirk 1:9 (Raw Casting)

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sale

Falkirk 1:9 (Raw Casting)

95.00 135.00

Clydesdale Stallion
customized Trailblazer

Elfin size - 1:9 scale
Overall dimensions: 9.25" tall (to ear tips) x  12.5" long (nose to tail)
Details on all sizes can be found here.

Hollow cast with stainless steel wire reinforcement. Unpainted and unprepped white resin.

Sorry, payment plans are not available with this offer.
————— BODY QUALITY —————
Raw casting, possible heavy seams (especially on older models) - no broken ears or body parts.

Quantity:
Add To Cart

- Adoption Center -
Bodies & Raw Castings 

Irregulars, damaged, and broken castings in need of TLC!

These are BODY QUALITY MODELS... there may be small air bubbles that need to be filled, heavy or offset seams from an aging mold, slipped wires, etc.  Legs may also be warped from being in the body bin (or may need sanding on the bottom of their hooves), therefore the model may not stand well.  Legs can easily be heated back in to place. No bases or acrylic pegs are included with raw castings.

By purchasing a second you agree to not resell that model as a first quality casting. These models are suitable to practice painting techniques on, make tack, remake/customize, or use parts from for another custom.

There are no refunds on seconds. Sorry, but there are also no payment plans on bodies as the purpose in the sale is to make room in the shop.


Historical Falkirk, Scotland

The Clydesdale takes its name from Clydesdale, the old name for Lanarkshire, noted for the River Clyde. The Clydesdale was originally used for agriculture, hauling coal in Lanarkshire and heavy hauling in Glasgow.

FALKIRK has produced many famous products and not just famous people over the course of history. The Clydesdale horse, Carnera, once pulled the wagon for local soft drinks company A.G. Barr in the 1930's. Carnera was the biggest working horse in the world apparently, standing over 19 hands high. Pulling three-ton wagons full of soft drinks (Irn Bru) famously made in Scotland. Robert Barr bought Carnera from a Perth farmer in 1930. It took 24 inches of iron bar to make a single shoe for him when the average for other horses was 17.

The Kelpies are a monument to horse powered heritage across Scotland. The Kelpies are 30-metre high horse-head sculptures, standing next to a new extension to the Forth and Clyde Canal, and near River Carron, in The Helix, a new parkland project built to connect 16 communities in the Falkirk Council Area, Scotland. 

For more information visit:
http://www.thehelix.co.uk
http://blogs.ft.com/photo-diary/tag/falkirk

© All rights to the sculpture of Falkirk reserved by Seunta LLC.