Edsel Ford

Edsel Ford

Edsel Bryant Ford (November 6, 1893 – May 26, 1943), the son of Henry Ford, was born in Detroit, Michigan, US. He was president of Ford Motor Company from 1919 to his death in 1943.

Read more about Edsel Ford:  Life and Career, Death and Legacy, Edsel and Eleanor Ford House

Other articles related to "ford, edsel, edsel ford":

Ford National Reliability Air Tour
... The Ford Reliability Tour, properly called "The National Air Tour for the Edsel B ... Ford Reliability Trophy", was a series of Aerial Tours sponsored in part by Ford from 1925 to 1931 and re-created in 2003 ... Top prize was the Edsel Ford Reliability Trophy ...
Peter E. Martin
... leading early production executive of the Ford Motor Company ... Ed Martin was hired by close Henry Ford associate C ... Henry Ford called Martin and Charles E ...
Edsel Ford (disambiguation)
... Edsel Ford was the son of Henry Ford and president of Ford Motor Company ... Edsel Ford may also refer to Edsel, a failed brand of Ford Motor Company Edsel Ford II, great-grandson of Henry Ford Edsel Ford (poet) (1928-1970), American poet Edsel Ford Fong, famously rude Chinese-Americ ...
Jens Jensen (landscape Architect) - Private Practice
... He was commissioned by Eleanor and Edsel Ford for four residences, three in Michigan and one in Maine, between 1922 and 1935 ... A major landscape project, with Edsel Ford, was for 'Gaukler Point', the Edsel and Eleanor Ford House designed by architect Albert Kahn in 1929, on the ... Clair in Grosse Pointe Shores, Michigan for Edsel Ford and his wife ...
Edsel Ford - Edsel and Eleanor Ford House
... In 1929, the Ford family moved into 'Gaukler Point', their new home designed by Albert Kahn in 1929, on shores of Lake St ... He also designed the gardens for Edsel and Eleanor's summer estate 'Skylands' in Seal Harbor on Mount Desert Island in Maine ... Edsel Ford died at 'Gaukler Point', the Grosse Pointe Shores house, in 1943 ...

Famous quotes containing the word ford:

    In a moment when criticism shows a singular dearth of direction every man has to be a law unto himself in matters of theatre, writing, and painting. While the American Mercury and the new Ford continue to spread a thin varnish of Ritz over the whole United States there is a certain virtue in being unfashionable.
    John Dos Passos (1896–1970)