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Tennis Weathervane – Male Tennis Player

Tennis Player Weather Vane Male


Our Male Tennis Player Weather Vane is a popular design. Both our male and female tennis players are depicted in the classic serving pose. A memorable way to display our tennis player weathervanes is to place them side by side on a rooftop or on two cupolas. The two weathervanes interact together in the wind creating a memorable visual display. We can even add names and logos on a slightly redesigned arrow fletching to further promote your club or facility.

Over the years, we have made a number of these weather vanes for tennis facilities around the country. To further personalize, our customers can also specify the shape of tennis racquet in the player’s hand and the player’s features (hair color, facial hair, and eye color). Here is a version we recently did with variations in the arm position and the shoes. The spun copper decorative base was an additional option these customers requested and is not included in the price.

The most popular and striking way to make this weather vane is to add optional gold leaf to the tennis player’s face, arms, and legs, although we can also make it entirely copper or in a metal combination of copper and brass depending on your preference.


We also offer a Tennis Racquet (and ball) Weather Vane in addition to our male and female Tennis Players. Again, if desired, the type of tennis racquet can be modified at the time the order is placed. If you are in construction right now, we have most standard installation hardware in stock and can send it out as soon as an order is placed, with your custom weathervane sculpture piece following as soon as it is completed.

Originating in Europe in the late 19th century, tennis spread first throughout the English-speaking world, particularly among the upper classes. Tennis is once again an Olympic sport and is played at all levels of society, by all ages, and in many countries around the world. Except for the adoption of the tie-breaker in the 1970s, its rules have remained remarkably unchanged since the 1890s.