Peter Randall-Page RA (born 1954) is a British artist and sculptor. He studied sculpture at Bath Academy of Art from 1973–77. He is best known for his stone sculpture work, inspired by geometric patterns in nature. In his words "geometry is the theme on which nature plays her infinite variations, fundamental mathematical principle become a kind of pattern book from which nature constructs the most complex and sophisticated structures".
2 July 1954
|Education||Bath Academy of Art|
|Known for||Sculptor, Printer, Drawer|
|Awards||Winston Churchill Memorial Trust Travelling Fellowship (1980), Honorary Doctorate of Art, University of Plymouth (1999), 2006 Marsh Award for Public Sculpture|
Peter Randall-Page's work is held in numerous public and private collections throughout the world including Japan, South Korea, Australia, United States, Ireland, Germany and the Netherlands. A selection of his public sculptures can be found in London, Edinburgh, Manchester, Bristol and Newbury and he is represented in the permanent collections of the Tate Gallery and the British Museum.
In 1999, he was awarded an Honorary Doctorate of Arts from the University of Plymouth and from 2002 to 2005 was an Associate Research Fellow at Dartington College of Arts. He was a member of the design team for the Education Resource Centre (The Core) at the Eden Project in Cornwall, influencing the overall design of the building and incorporating an enormous granite sculpture (‘Seed’) at its heart.
Randall-Page was elected to the Royal Academy of Arts in 2015 and is referred to as a Royal Academician allowing the use of RA after his name.