Henry Moore (1898-1986) was a renowned British sculptor and artist, celebrated for his monumental outdoor sculptures which can be found in various locations around the world. Originating from the direct-carving method, his work often drew inspiration from organic forms, especially the human body. Particularly notable are his reclining figures, many of which suggest natural landscapes with hills and ravines, while others abstract the form to its most elemental. Moore's exploration of voids and forms in sculptures played a crucial role in introducing a new form of modernism into British art. Throughout his career, he held significant exhibitions, including at the Tate Gallery in London and the Museum of Modern Art in New York. Moore's legacy extends beyond his artwork; he was a key figure in popularizing modernist sculpture and a significant influence on successive generations of artists.