Summer in the park

13 Stone Pillars

This summer, the team spent time conserving 13 Stone Pillars in Van Cortland Park for the Municipal Art Society. The pillars were used as samples for the final stone to be used in New York City's iconic Grand Central Station. 

Over the years, the pieces had been badly gratified, vandalized, and generally forgotten. Together, with the Municipal Art Society and Friends of Van Cortland Park,  these pieces history back to a state worth remember. 

Click here to see the full article on Municipal Art Society's Website

Sculpture Mystery!


A long-lost sculpture unexpectedly returns to Vassar College and is restored by Steve Tatti before reinstallation. When “Call of the Sea”—long considered lost to the college—inexplicably returned “it was a true surprise,” says James Mundy ’74, the Anne Hendricks Bass Director of Vassar’s Frances Lehman Loeb Art Center, noting that the sculpture’s guardian these past decades remains a mystery. The sculpture arrived in excellent condition, with the classic green patina of aged bronze. A pattern of discoloration about 18 inches from the base is consistent with it having been partially submerged in water or mud.

Click here to read the full article in Vassar Today

Beloved Art Returns To Public Housing Apartment

Cleaned Concrete Sculpture by Henry Berge, CIty of Baltimore. 

A landmark piece of art that symbolized the hope of growing children has returned to Baltimore’s McCullough Homes – one of that city’s first public housing units. Many residents rejoiced that the two beloved cast concrete figures by a gifted Baltimore sculptor, were re-cast and installed by conservator Steve Tatti.

Click here for the full coverage by CBS Baltimore

Click here for full the article in Baltimore Housing

The Slippery Rock Gazette (August 2012)


In August, the widely read stone trades newspaper, The Slippery Rock Gazette, featured Steve Tatti’s on-going conservation work on the Baltimore Battle Monument. In an effort to preserve the sculpture and the Baltimore Battle Monument on which she stands, the city called in the help of New York art conservator Steve Tatti. Tatti has been preserving and restoring fine artwork for more than 30 years, including the regular maintenance of Baltimore’s outdoor monuments and sculptures since 1981.

 Click here for the full article in The Slippery Rock Gazette