The sculpture Young Girl with a sheaf is an 1890 sculpture that was done by Camille Claudel. Camille is known to have acquired most of her skills from her master Rodin Augustine. From the sculpture, we can identify a woman who is seated on a sheath of wheat. In addition, the lady has her head twisted to the right with her hand at the set to close her body with her knees crossed. As a result, we can develop the theory that the lady is modest and limits sexuality within herself. It's also worth mentioning that the girl's posture is compelling from different positions. As a result, the artist is able to manipulate the tension that comes along with this stance.

Also, there are several versions of the sculpture, with each having different owners tied to them. This is because as an upcoming sculpist Camille developed a wide range of clients. As a result, she came up with a total of 12 versions of the Young Girl with a Sheaf. Furthermore, each of this sculpture is cast in bronze, including the one in terra cotta. Since most of these sculptures are in bronze, we can conclude that Camille was an artist who was ready to evolve. This is because, at the time of creation, most artists tied themselves to clay modelling. Lastly, the 1988 sculpture is located at the National Museum of Women in Arts in Washington.

Modern art is enjoying the various sculptures that were done by Camille. This is because most of her pieces were as a result of hard work and determination to create a reputation for herself. We can also say that the Camille partnership with Rodin enabled her to get a grasp of the human anatomy. Because of this, Camille mastered the posture of most of her characters. For instance, the Young Girl with a Sheaf sculpture is clearly defined by the character's pose. Ultimately, we believe that all these factors considered make Camille an artist to be remembered throughout the course of history.