Grapes can be eaten and wine can be drunk at any time and anywhere, which should be the biggest dream of every drinker. In ancient Rome, there was a man who could eat grapes and drink wine wherever he wanted. He was Bacchus. Bacchus was the Roman god of agriculture, wine, and fertility. He was covered with grapes. Bacchus is a sculpture created by Michelangelo, the Italian Renaissance sculptor, painter, architect, and poet. We also have many sculptures of him.
Our bronze sculpture of Bacchus shows Bacchus drinking, full of grapes. He was holding up a bunch of grapes to his mouth, and on the other hand, he was holding a jug from which the wine had been emptied. His whole body assumed a state of drunkenness. Bacchus is at his most relaxed when he is in this state. It reminds you of a drunken wobble. Take you to experience the “Art drunkenness”. You can put it in your room, fill your entire room with “Art drunkenness”.
Bacchus is always depicted in a drunken state, his unsteady body almost teetering away from the rock on which he stands. Behind him sat the satyr, who ate a bunch of grapes that had slipped down from Barkis’s left hand. Michelangelo’s Bacchus is portrayed as a naked man who seems fascinated by the wine of his own creation. Its nude style is a combination of ancient proportions and more naturalistic styles. Barkis’s eyes were fixed on the wine in his right hand, squinting but with a passion for it. Barkis was standing in the traditional position, but because he was drunk, he leaned back. His mouth was wide open and his eyes were rolling, creating a more natural impression of drunkenness. Every detail of our sculpture will not be spared, showing you the perfect drunken state of Bacchus.