Synonyms for blashfield or Related words with blashfield

rugoff              ravilious              gammell              ogborne              bloye              rewald              coplans              bestall              coxhead              woolner              schoff              pedrick              mabbett              vanderlyn              masselos              haward              handford              morseburg              mcbey              wintz              rapson              slusser              hotere              bassford              tuten              kienholz              sibbick              earlom              catich              brydone              artschwager              cupples              bridgland              teeple              emett              beitler              speaight              pilsbury              petley              goulden              daiter              balsley              dorning              christenberry              tunnard              morphew              brodzky              lequire              diebenkorn              waud             



Examples of "blashfield"
Blashfield was born in Brooklyn in 1848 to William H. Blashfield and Eliza Dodd.
Central Vignette Designer: Edwin H. Blashfield
Michael Jackson – "Leave Me Alone" (Special Effects: Jim Blashfield)
Blashfield produced several segments for "Sesame Street" during the 1980s.
Jean Blashfield Black is a game designer and author of gamebooks.
Tears for Fears – "Sowing the Seeds of Love" (Special Effects: Jim Blashfield)
Blashfield is the recipient of a Cannes Golden Lion, a Grammy Award, and several MTV Music Award nominations and awards.
Edwin Howland Blashfield (December 5, 1848 – October 12, 1936) was an American painter and muralist, most known for painting the murals on the dome of the Library of Congress Main Reading Room in Washington, DC.
John married Eleanor Blashfield 4 December 1788; they had two children, Eleanor Elizabeth born 8 March 1790 and John born 28 May 1792. He died during the summer of 1824.
Jean Blashfield was born in Madison, Wisconsin, and raised in Evanston, Illinois. She received a B.A. in Experimental Psychology and English from the University of Michigan, and did graduate work in Science Education at the University of Chicago.
Foringer received artistic training from Horatio S. Stevenson in Pittsburgh, then from Henry Siddons Mowbray and Edwin Howland Blashfield in New York City. Later, he moved to Saddle River, New Jersey.
Freedman is a recipient of the 1999 Associates of the Art Commission Annual Award and was honoured with the 2005 Municipal Art Society's Evangeline Blashfield Award for her contributions to New York City’s urban landscape.
Spring Scattering Stars is a 1927 Neoclassical painting by American artist Edwin Blashfield. It depicts a nude female allegory of spring on a wet moon scattering stars throughout the sky. The painting is catalogued in the Robert Funk Inventory.
With the reconstruction of the Crystal Palace at Sydenham in 1854 Blashfield was awarded the contract, to cast a series of colossal terracotta statues representing Australia, California, Birmingham and Sheffield by John Bell for display in the sculpture gallery at Crystal Palace. The sculptures were later destroyed when the Crystal Palace was burnt down. To publicise his terracottas Blashfield published in 1855 "An Account of the History and Manufacture of Ancient and Modern Terra Cotta" and several catalogues, including "A Catalogue of Five Hundred Articles" in 1857. These terracottas included replicas of classical statuary and vases, such as the Niobe group in the Uffizi and the Borghese and Medici vases. Blashfield was proud of the fact that his products were hand-finished and taken from the best moulds.
He was a member of numerous arts organizations, including the National Academy of Design, the National Society of Mural Painters in which he served as President from 1909 to 1914. American Academy of Arts and Letters, and the National Institute of Arts and Letters. Blashfield served, from 1920–26, as President of the National Academy of Design. Among his many honors, Blashfield was awarded a Gold Medal by the National Academy of Design in 1934, an honorary membership in the American Institute of Architects, and an honorary doctorate of fine arts by New York University in 1926. He served on the U.S. Commission of Fine Arts from 1912–16. His circle of friends included sculptor Daniel Chester French, painters John Singer Sargent and Maxfield Parrish, and architect Cass Gilbert. His style was influenced by Pierre Puvis de Chavannes, Jean-Paul Laurens, and Paul Baudry. He married Evangeline Wilbour in 1881 and together they wrote "Italian Cities" (1900) and translated Vasari's "Lives of the Painters" (4 vols., 1897). Wilbour died in 1918 and Blashfield married Grace Hall in 1928. He became president of the Society of Mural Painters, and of the Society of American Artists. Blashfield died in 1936 at his summer home on Cape Cod and is interred at Woodlawn Cemetery in The Bronx, New York City.
The music video was directed by Jim Blashfield, who had already made acclaimed videos for Joni Mitchell ("Good Friends"), Paul Simon ("The Boy in the Bubble") and Michael Jackson ("Leave Me Alone"). The video won two awards at the MTV Music Video Awards: Best Breakthrough Video and Best Special Effects. It was also nominated in the "Best Group Video" and "Best Postmodern Video" categories.
John Marriott Blashfield (1811–1882) was a property developer and mosaic floor and ornamental terracotta manufacturer. He originally worked for the cement makers Wyatt, Parker and & Co in Millwall, but moved the business to Stamford in Lincolnshire in 1858, when it was renamed The Stamford Terracotta Company.
The music video was directed by Jim Blashfield. It contains animations and has a hint of the very surreal. The plot has Valerie Day singing the song sitting at a desk, repairing a coffeepot, while tools and other oddities pass into the frame and out again. Her dog sits nearby, wearing sunglasses.
Two videos were created for the song. The first, by Godley & Creme, consisted of a single take of the singers, as they sing, in an embrace, while the sun behind them enters total eclipse and re-emerges; the second, by Jim Blashfield, featured Gabriel and Bush's faces superimposed over film of a town and its people in disrepair.
Also in 2007 the OCI had Dennis Nyback cover the Platform Animation Festival as a reporter filing daily video reports. The reports featured Rose Bond, Jim Blashfield, Marcy Page of the National Film Board, Will Vinton, John Canemaker, Bill Plympton, and others.