Hiram Powers (June 29, 1805 – June 27, 1873) was an American neoclassical sculptor.
Other articles related to "hiram powers, powers, power":
... the first major exhibition devoted to the most celebrated nineteenth century American sculptor, "Hiram Powers Genius in Marble" ... the same place of the first solo exhibition of Powers' work in Cincinnati in 1842, when Nicholas Longworth opened his private residence to allow the public to view Power's newest sculpture ... Collections holding works by Hiram Powers include the Addison Gallery of American Art (Andover, Massachusetts), the Amon Carter Museum (Texas), the Arizona State University Art Museum, the Art Gallery of the ...
... and three other family members, Isa Blagden, Southwood Smith, Hiram Powers, Joel Tanner Hart, Theodore Parker, Fanny, the wife of William Holman Hunt in a tomb he ... Elizabeth Barrett Broning's Aurora Leigh and Elizabeth Barrett Browning wrote a sonnet on Hiram Powers' sculpture The Greek Slave, which had been at the center of the Crystal Palace Exhibition, London, in 1851 ... Hawthorne's The Marble Faun, while George Mignaty's wife was model for the head of Hiram Powers' Greek Slave ...
Famous quotes containing the word powers:
“Strange and predatory and truly dangerous, car thieves and muggersthey seem to jeopardize all our cherished concepts, even our self-esteem, our property rights, our powers of love, our laws and pleasures. The only relationship we seem to have with them is scorn or bewilderment, but they belong somewhere on the dark prairies of a country that is in the throes of self-discovery.”
—John Cheever (19121982)