This video says about itself:
5 July 2011
Life size sculpture of Hyracotherium a very early ancestor of the horse. The coat pattern is based on the modern water deer.
From The Scientist in the USA:
By Laura Buchholz
A sculptor pieces together ancient fossils
[Published 15th September 2006]
Think you’ve seen all there is to see of the dinosaurs?
Not so fast: a new statistical study by Drs. Steven C. Wang and Peter Dodson of Swarthmore College has revealed that 71% of dinosaur genera on earth still remain to be discovered.
That’s good news for paleontologists and amateur dinosaur enthusiasts.
But it’s also good news for Richard Webber, a New York sculptor who has carved out a professional niche reconstructing fossilized remains.
Webber worked on the renovation of the American Museum of Natural History’s fossil hall in the mid-90s, where he built the Indricotherium, the world’s largest land mammal, and helped to re-mount the museum’s Tyrannosaurus rex.
These days, he works from his studio in Greenpoint, Brooklyn, amidst a menagerie of half-assembled creatures.
A borrowed ribcage of a zebra stands hoisted at attention; a model of a beaky Titanus [sic; Titanis] pecks its way around a desk cluttered with art supplies; a Struthiomimus pelvis perches on a support, waiting for legs; the bones of a … Oligocene Sespia line up on a dusty yellow legal pad; a metal barracuda hangs from the ceiling, ever-vigilant for bait.
Chinese snow sculptures of dinosaurs: here.
Painting prehistoric animals: here.