Of course, we know that sculptors had muses:
Late in his life Aristide Maillol met his last muse and made many sculptures using her as his model. This is one of "Three Nymphs" which can be seen at the Hirshhorn museum in D.C.
Rodin's muse was the gifted sculptor Camille Claudel, who also worked with him on such pieces as "The Burghers of Calais". I can't find a good picture of the marble bust he carved of her, but what a bust it is, if you get my drift...
Gaston Lachaise met his muse on a steamship while crossing the Atlantic. You can look up his work, I am not posting any of it here. Suffice it to say I got kicked out of a sculpture studio for imitating his sculptural style, so we'll just leave well enough alone.
In dance, choreographer and dancer Bob Fosse met his muse, collaborator and wife, Gwen Verdon, and they performed many memorable numbers:
This is "Who's Got The Pain" from the aptly, and need I note, reduntantly named "Damn Yankees". Bob has a great vertical but Gwen holds her own in this number - she is hot! And a redhead, but those of you with color vision know that.
Let me add, I have seen this movie a couple of times and I still don't have any idea what this number is about, what it signifies, why it is in there, but that doesn't matter. All that matters is Gwen Verdon. And the choreography is pure Fosse.
Okay, one more - I was just wandering around the internet and found this one - once again, I have no context, no idea what it is, but the woman in the "Aloof" moves in a way that I find beguiling. I was around in the 1960s and I never saw anything like this, but then again, we were country.
This is what we were doing during those years:
Watch for my cameo at 3:15.
I photographed tonight's sunset while I was out running laps.