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
Other articles related to "works, work":
... was a prolific artist, producing over 4,000 original works in his lifetime ... Most of his works are either in public collections, or have been destroyed in fire or other misfortunes ... by the Boy Scouts of America), were only slightly overshadowed by his most popular of calendar works the "Four Seasons" illustrations for Brown Bigelow that were published for 17 years beginning in 1947 and ...
... The titles of many Baroque works make mention of the continuo section, such as J ... is harpsichord and cello for instrumental works and secular vocal works, such as operas, and organ for sacred music ... In addition, the mere composition of certain works seems to require certain kind of instruments (for instance, Vivaldi's Stabat Mater seems to require an organ, and ...
1809 Wanda, 1810 Die Weihe der Unkraft, 1813, a recantation of his earlier work Martin Luther Kunigunde die Heilige, 1815 Geistliche Übungen für drei Tage, 1818 Die Mutter der Makkabäer ...
... Krasicki's major works won European fame and were translated into Latin, French, German, Italian, Russian, Czech, Croatian, Slovene, Hungarian ... The broad reception of his works was sustained throughout the 19th century ... Krasicki has been the subject of works by poets of the Polish Enlightenment – Stanisław Trembecki, Franciszek Zabłocki, Wojciech Mier – and in the 20th century, by Konstanty Ildefons Gałczyński ...
... The Works Progress Administration (renamed during 1939 as the Works Project Administration WPA) was the largest and most ambitious New Deal agency, employing millions of unskilled ... Writers documented local and state histories, artists painted murals and other works for new federal post offices and other buildings ...
Famous quotes containing the word works:
“Most works of art are effectively treated as commodities and most artists, even when they justly claim quite other intentions, are effectively treated as a category of independent craftsmen or skilled workers producing a certain kind of marginal commodity.”
—Raymond Williams (19211988)
“We do not fear censorship for we have no wish to offend with improprieties or obscenities, but we do demand, as a right, the liberty to show the dark side of wrong, that we may illuminate the bright side of virtuethe same liberty that is conceded to the art of the written word, that art to which we owe the Bible and the works of Shakespeare.”
—D.W. (David Wark)
“Artists, whatever their medium, make selections from the abounding materials of life, and organize these selections into works that are under the control of the artist.... In relation to the inclusiveness and literally endless intricacy of life, art is arbitrary, symbolic and abstracted. That is its value and the source of its own kind of order and coherence.”
—Jane Jacobs (b. 1916)