Amongst Baily's many busts and statues of scientific, religious and literary figures (mostly from the Victorian period but some from earlier periods) are the following :
- Charles James Fox & Lord Mansfield – St.Stephen's Hall, Westminster, London
- Lord Byron – Harrow School; and Newstead Abbey, Nottinghamshire
- Michael Faraday – University Museum, Oxford
- Dr Isaac Watts – Dr Watts' Walk, Abney Park Cemetery, Stoke Newington, London
- Sir Robert Peel – Market Place, Bury
- Horatio, Viscount Nelson – on Nelson's Column, Trafalgar Square, London
- Philip John Miles – Holy Trinity, Abbots Leigh
- Richard Owen – Royal College of Surgeons
- Sir John Herschel – St. John's College, Cambridge
- Thomas Bewick – Literary & Philosophical Society, Newcastle upon Tyne
- Sir James Knott – as above
- George O'Brien Wyndham, 3rd Earl of Egremont – St.Mary's, Petworth, Sussex
- Charles, 2nd Earl Grey – Grey Street, Newcastle upon Tyne
- George Stephenson, National Railway Museum, York
- Eve at the Fountain – Art Gallery, Cambridge
- Eve at the Fountain – Bristol City Museum and Art Gallery
- Governor Richard Bourke – State Library of New South Wales, Sydney
- Athena – Athenaeum Club, London
- Sir Thomas Picton – Carmarthen, Wales
- Chief Justice Tindal – Tindal Square, Chelmsford, Essex
- Sir Charles Metcalfe – Kingston, Jamaica
- Thomas Fleming, Manchester Cathedral
- Justice – Old Council House, Bristol
- A tablet with two marble full-length angels, to Samuel Paynter, of Richmond – Richmond Church.
Read more about this topic: Edward Hodges Baily
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“Again we mistook a little rocky islet seen through the drisk, with some taller bare trunks or stumps on it, for the steamer with its smoke-pipes, but as it had not changed its position after half an hour, we were undeceived. So much do the works of man resemble the works of nature. A moose might mistake a steamer for a floating isle, and not be scared till he heard its puffing or its whistle.”
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“We all agree nowby we I mean intelligent people under sixtythat a work of art is like a rose. A rose is not beautiful because it is like something else. Neither is a work of art. Roses and works of art are beautiful in themselves. Unluckily, the matter does not end there: a rose is the visible result of an infinitude of complicated goings on in the bosom of the earth and in the air above, and similarly a work of art is the product of strange activities in the human mind.”
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“The man who builds a factory builds a temple, that the man who works there worships there, and to each is due, not scorn and blame, but reverence and praise.”
—Calvin Coolidge (18721933)