|Dimensions||15 × 5 × 9 in|
Bronze Tabletop Charging Bull Statue. Picture it on your desk, shelf or mantle. meticulously handcrafted in the ancient lost wax method and a true work of art. Perfect for school mascot, the home, desk, tabletop, office, lounge, and restaurant. We can custom fabricate any bronze statue you require at an affordable price.
Check our references at https://bronze-depot.com/references and see a partial list of our satisfied clients. You won’t find this high-quality sculpture for less anywhere.
Be aware of knockoffs that use inferior material or companies that take deposits and don’t deliver. Always check with the Better Business Bureau before purchasing. To order or for additional information call Richard (Hablo Español) at 321 804 4642 or mailto:[email protected]
Did you know this about bulls?
Mexico is one of the few remaining countries where bullfighting is still legal others include Spain, France, Portugal, Colombia, Venezuela, Peru, and Ecuador. The largest bullfighting ring in the world, fitting 60,000 spectators, resides in Mexico City. There are approximately 225 bullrings in Mexico, in both large cities and small towns. Only Spain exceeds Mexico in the number of bullfights per year.
The object of bullfighting is for the bullfighter (Matador) to “conquer and kill the bull with a swift clean kill by placing a sword in a coin-sized area between the bull’s shoulders. Advocates of bullfighting argue that if the matador aims correctly, the animal dies in a matter of seconds. This type of quick, clean death, however, is not the norm. In most cases, the matador misses the target, injuring the bull’s lungs and bronchial tubes, causing blood to flow and bubble through the animal’s mouth and nose.
Bullfighting is a cruel tradition, where the victim first off is innocent and where it is savagely tortured and massacred, as a tradition it is ethically inconceivable. In every bullfight or “corrida de Toros”, four to six bulls are killed. Each bullfight is split into thirds, with two bullfights per session, each lasting about 20 minutes. In Mexico, children as young as six may begin training for a career in this bloody sport.
Every year, approximately 250,000 bulls are killed in bullfights. The animals are stabbed multiple times before suffering slow, agonizing deaths in front of an audience, including children. Animal cruelty is not entertainment
Bullfights are not “fair fights” between a bull and a matador, but highly staged forms of animal cruelty, sanctioned and subsidized by governments. These outdated spectacles perpetuate the idea that injuring and killing an animal for amusement is acceptable. With attendance at an all-time low and bans enacted by several countries and cities, bullfighting is on the decline; yet events still take place in Spain, France, Portugal, Colombia, Venezuela, Peru, Ecuador, and Mexico.
|Dimensions||15 × 5 × 9 in|