At 1,300ft long and weighing 1.5 million tonnes, she is the world's largest human landform.
Sculpted into the landscape in Northumberland, the 100ft high figure of a reclining woman will be the centrepiece of a 19-hectare park, soon to be open to the public.
The structure, named Northumberlandia, is a landmark feature designed by artist Charles Jencks and aims to celebrate the earth's natural power and the human ability to reshape landscape into a dramatic form.
The £3m privately funded sculpture has been shaped from the rock, earth and waste from the adjacent Shotton surface mine, on land owned by Viscount Ridley and worked by the Banks Group.
Lying at the entrance to southeast Northumberland, near Cramlington, Northumberlandia can clearly be seen by pilots coming in to land at nearby Newcastle airport.
Passengers on the East Coast main line and drivers on the A1 have also noticed as her curves have taken shape over the past two years.
Northumberlandia was formed, amid some controversy, as a lasting legacy in recompense for the disruption caused by coal extraction at the largest mine of its kind in England.
It will open to the public after a private ceremony with the Princess Royal on Monday September 3.
The Angel of the North, just 12 miles south, took a while to become loved, and Katie Perkin of the Banks Group says Northumberlandia could rival her popularity.
She said: "People have already taken Northumberlandia to their hearts.
"Charles Jencks, the American artist who designed her, saw the far-off Cheviot Hills which look like a reclining woman.
"He has borrowed from the landscape and drawn those curves and lines into the form.
"Northumberlandia is just a lady, she doesn't represent anything, but I think it's understandable that people have their own interpretations.”
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