However, beginning 1990s numerous pieces of art emerged in at the old town of Pittsburg, California. They were profound in between the Third and the Fifth streets (Old Town Pittsburg Historic District). The fisherman sculpture is strategically located at the corner of the Third Street. Isola delle Femmine Plaza attributes the sculpture as a dedication to the Sicilian fishermen, the contribution and the impact they accorded the city of Pittsburg. In particular, it serves as a memorium of Deltawater pioneer fishermen. Seeno observes that a similar statue is found in a waterfront part at the Piazza de Pittsburg in Isola delle Femmine, Italy (1). It is known that the sculptor of both pieces of art was Frank Vitale and perhaps the sculpture is an artistic representation of the sculptor’s father (City of Pittsburg Art Walk - Celebrating Creativity). The sculpture is a bronze statue, carefully and artistically curved making a great impression.
The description of the sculpture is fascinating and gives deep analogy of the artistic thoughts during its design. The old fisherman passes his net over the waters for the last time. He seems not weary from rigors of the work he has grown to love. The weariness stems from deep within. The river is closed from commercial fishing; however, it is not the end of the season. It is the end of his livelihood and perhaps an era (Seeno 1). He would never fish from these waters again. He holds the net with care, thoughts raze through his mind. He thinks of eldest son his son. The boy would accompany the father on his fishing expeditions, just as he accompanied the father. Years later, the son built his own boat and fishing became the son’s life as well as Frank notes. This was a dream the son achieved through years of sheer hard work and sacrifice. It sufficed to be a bright day as the fisherman remembered the celebrations that followed the boat’s christening. However, his thought are