In his sculptures, Lupino takes these themes further and creates three-dimensional larger-than-life forms such as Cat Woman and Firewoman (2013) which elevate and alienate the female form to a superpower, an untouchable. His more recent work, Another World (2016), goes a step further creating a family of aliens whose superior other world gazes look above and through us. The sculptures reference Venus di Milo, Madonna and Child but are clearly not of this world, strangely beautiful but devoid of emotion. Other series make use of everyday items such as a chair. In his Chair series (Ongoing), he transforms the furniture into a metaphor for power, corruption, strength and superiority. Notably, his subjects include Julius Caesar, Mao and Putin. He also recreates icons of worship using ancient woods, metals and figurative expression from both East and West in his Cross series and Masks from Africa. Lupino’s Art rewards close scrutiny at exhibition as the pieces are infused with a troubled energy, a raw beauty, the discomforting impermanence of human existence. However, buried in the pieces is a sense of the redemptive power of faith.