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Items tagged "V1546": 14

The upper portion of the plaster mold for "Lord Byron" (The Poet)

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…

A large portion of the plaster mold for "Lord Byron" (The Poet)

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…

Sections from the plaster mold for "Lord Byron" (The Poet) atop one another

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…

Small-scale plaster model for "Lord Byron" (The Poet) with sections of the plaster mold in the background

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…

Two sections of the plaster mold from "Lord Byron" (The Poet)

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…

A section of the plaster molds for "Lord Byron" (The Poet)

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…

The plaster molds for "Lord Byron" (The Poet) in the greenhouse studio

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…

View of the greenhouse studio with the plasteline model and plaster molds for "Lord Byron" (The Poet)

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…

View of the interior of plaster mold for "Lord Byron" (The Poet)

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…

View from above of the plaster mold for "Lord Byron" (The Poet)

According to MaryAnn Wilkinson, former curator of modern and contemporary art at The Detroit Institute of Arts, “His last monumental work, Lord Byron, designed in 1938, enlarged by the artist, and cast posthumously in 1998 for the Marshall Fredericks Sculpture Museum paradoxically seems to refer back to Fredericks's earliest influences. This…