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Flying Wild Geese, Model, [Plaster]

Plaster model for Flying Wild Geese in parts. The base is broken and the Geese heads are not attached. The tips of the wings are broken off the geese.

Flying Wild Geese, Relief, [Plaster]

Plaster relief of Flying WIld Geese. Plaster is discolored from the releasing agent.

Freedom of the Human Spirit, 1/12 Scale, [Plaster]

Original model for Freedom of the Human Spirit. This model is in several pieces. There are 3 geese, the male and female figures, 2 pieces to the spires and a small box that contains the braids of the female. The yellowish discoloring is from shellac used to seal the plaster or mold release.

Flying Wild Geese, [Posthumous Bronze]

Posthumously cast bronze with green patina of Flying wild Geese on a black marble base. Foundry and edition marks and A.P. stamped/ inscribed in wax; also, interior edition mark stamped in wax.

SVSU Medallion, Flying Wild Geese, Mold, [Plaster]

Plaster relief mold for Flying Wild Geese. There is a series of bumps where the mold rims connect. A note attached to this says that the mold ends are with the Herbert Pedersen relief mold.

Full-scale bronze "Flying Wild Geese" in the Marshall M. Fredericks Sculpture Museum

Mrs. Dorothy (Honey) Arbury studied with Fredericks when she attended Kingswood School at the Cranbrook Educational Community in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, in the 1930s. She met him through her uncle, Alden B. Dow, a prominent architect in Midland, Michigan, with whom Fredericks worked on architectural sculpture projects. In 1963, Mrs. Arbury was…

View of full-scale bronze "Flying Wild Geese" in the Marshall M. Fredericks Sculpture Museum

Mrs. Dorothy (Honey) Arbury studied with Fredericks when she attended Kingswood School at the Cranbrook Educational Community in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, in the 1930s. She met him through her uncle, Alden B. Dow, a prominent architect in Midland, Michigan, with whom Fredericks worked on architectural sculpture projects. In 1963, Mrs. Arbury was…

Close-up of full-scale bronze "Flying Wild Geese" in the Marshall M. Fredericks Sculpture Museum

Mrs. Dorothy (Honey) Arbury studied with Fredericks when she attended Kingswood School at the Cranbrook Educational Community in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, in the 1930s. She met him through her uncle, Alden B. Dow, a prominent architect in Midland, Michigan, with whom Fredericks worked on architectural sculpture projects. In 1963, Mrs. Arbury was…

Side view of full-scale bronze "Flying Wild Geese" in the Marshall M. Fredericks Sculpture Museum

Mrs. Dorothy (Honey) Arbury studied with Fredericks when she attended Kingswood School at the Cranbrook Educational Community in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, in the 1930s. She met him through her uncle, Alden B. Dow, a prominent architect in Midland, Michigan, with whom Fredericks worked on architectural sculpture projects. In 1963, Mrs. Arbury was…