Walter Seymour Allward - Works


Work Date Location Notes Image
Peace (North-West Rebellion Memorial) 1895 Queen's Park, Toronto
Sculpture of Oronhyatekha 1899 Temple Building, Toronto Commissioned by Oronhyatekha and the Independent Order of Foresters to mark the opening of the Temple Building
Old Soldier 1903 Victoria Memorial Square, Toronto Commemorates the War of 1812
Sculpture of John Graves Simcoe 1903 Queen's Park, Toronto First Lieutenant-Governor of Upper Canada
Sculpture of Sir Oliver Mowat 1905 Queen's Park, Toronto Third Premier of Ontario
Boer War Memorial Fountain 1906 Windsor, Ontario
Sculpture of John Sandfield Macdonald 1909 Queen's Park, Toronto First Premier of Ontario
South African War Memorial 1910 University Avenue, Toronto
Sculpture of Robert Baldwin and Louis-Hippolyte Lafontaine 1914 Parliament Hill, Ottawa
Bell Telephone Memorial 1917 Bell Memorial Gardens, Brantford, Ontario Commemorates the invention of the telephone by Alexander Graham Bell in 1874 at his parent's home in Brantford, Ontario
Veritas (Truth) 1920 Supreme Court of Canada, Ottawa Cast for the never finished memorial to King Edward VII, and found buried in 1969. Installed in front of the Supreme Court of Canada in 1970.
Justicia (Justice) 1920 Supreme Court of Canada, Ottawa See Veritas, above
Stratford Cenotaph 1922 Stratford, Ontario
Citizens' War Memorial 1929 Peterborough, Ontario
Brant County War Memorial 1933 Brantford, Ontario
Canadian National Vimy Memorial 1936 Vimy Ridge (near Vimy, Pas-de-Calais), France
Bust of William Lyon Mackenzie 1940 Queen's Park, Toronto

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    Reason, the prized reality, the Law, is apprehended, now and then, for a serene and profound moment, amidst the hubbub of cares and works which have no direct bearing on it;Mis then lost, for months or years, and again found, for an interval, to be lost again. If we compute it in time, we may, in fifty years, have half a dozen reasonable hours.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    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 virtue—the 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)

    The subterranean miner that works in us all, how can one tell whither leads his shaft by the ever shifting, muffled sound of his pick?
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)