William Mackay

William Mackay

William Andrew Mackay (1876-July 26, 1939) was an American artist who created a series of murals about the achievements of Theodore Roosevelt. Those three murals, completed in 1936, were installed beneath the rotunda in the Roosevelt Memorial Hall of the American Museum of Natural History in New York. Less known but also important, he was a major contributor to the development of ship camouflage during World War I.

Read more about William Mackay:  Background, Ship Camouflage

Other articles related to "william mackay, mackay":

Battle Of Allt Camhna - Account of The Battle of Allt Camhna
... Sinclair, cousin to the Earl of Caithness, and uncle to Hugh and William Mackay ... William Mackay was sore for the slaughter of his uncle, Henry Sinclair, whom he knew not to be there till he was slain but afterwards in the chase William Mackay spared no man ... Hugh Mackay was then in Caithness, with Earl George but the inhabitants of Caithness understanding that his brother, William Mackay was with the clan Gun at the conflict of Auldgown ...
William Mackay - Ship Camouflage
... Mackay played a major role in the development of U.S ... A later account describes Mackay’s testimony in 1917 at a meeting of the U.S ... “the blue of sea water.” On the basis of these demonstrations, Mackay argued (as he had in 1913) that low visibility hues could result when red, green and violet colors were viewed from a sufficient distance ...

Famous quotes containing the word mackay:

    —Anonymous. Quoted in The Harvest of a Quiet Eye, Alan L. Mackay (1977)