Our whimsical Handcrafted Rooster Garden Weathervane With Pole In Polished Copper is something special to crow about! Traditional weathervanes adorn public buildings, rural barns and homes. Our cottage-size weather vane represents a top-notch way to add your personal touch, a little elegance, or a whirl of fun to your garden or yard. Perfect for smaller spaces, set in the garden amid your plants and flowers, this fully functional, all-weather pole-mounted outdoor architectural ornament will make an impressive focal point for many years to come.
The rooster's crow at dawn has made it a symbol of daily victory of light over darkness, and the triumph of good over evil. During the Middle Ages, the rooster became a popular image on weathervanes, also known as weathercocks. The tradition continues today. Our version of the classic Rooster displays expert craftsmanship and intricate detail. This work of outdoor art has been copied, but never surpassed in terms of quality design and artistry.
To ensure long-lasting beauty, highly skilled artisans fashion this garden-size rooster weathervane with handcrafted figures, directionals and spacers made of pure polished copper and brass. Copper is the material of choice for weather ornaments due to its beauty, strength, workability and resistance to weather and corrosion. Over time, polished copper develops a lovely natural patina.
A durable assembly rod ensures years of maintenance-free function. Measurements are for the figure only; add 15" to the overall height to accommodate spacer balls, directionals and rod. Assembly required; easy-to-follow instructions included. Great housewarming gift or outdoor accent for an avid gardener! Made in USA.
• Handmade rooster garden weathervane with stake • Polished copper finish develops a natural patina • Functional and beautiful outdoor sculpture of exceptional quality • Timeless cockerel design adds dramatic accent to lawn or garden
Customers Also Bought
No purchase necessary - just enter your email address for a chance to win, now through September 30, 2014. View Details