Synonyms for frishmuth or Related words with frishmuth

vonnoh              quiner              rockburne              frohock              kasebier              thaxter              rockfellow              petyarre              fulchran              wieseman              tileston              cheverton              cosway              arensberg              kasle              kelting              bodichon              roelker              andelin              wesselhoeft              welish              freilicher              sherbell              immerwahr              bedells              claypoole              farnadi              kallir              slosson              lessore              lesesne              montalba              lydig              gladstein              vaill              heartney              mamnguqsualuk              maconachie              raverat              zorach              polcar              steber              ethelwyn              benzacar              nahanee              steinbaum              senska              travilla              kernochan              jewkes             

Examples of "frishmuth"
William Frishmuth (April 22, 1830–August 1, 1893) was a German-born American architect and metallurgist.
Through his lifetime, Frishmuth received 12 patents, mostly on electroplating and production of aluminum.
Annually, the (AFS) American Foundry Society presents the "Frishmuth Award" honoring the "Foundryman of the Year".
Because Frishmuth had previously done plating work for the Washington Monument the Army Corps of Engineers asked Frishmuth to construct a small metal form for the top of the monument. The small pyramid was to be artistic, and function as the terminus of a lightning rod. Frishmuth suggested aluminum, as its color would blend well with the granite, would not stain, would polish well, and be engraved with inscriptions.
Besides various royalty, other famous individuals associated with Coburg include Hans Berger (graduated), William Frishmuth (born), and Eduard Study (born).
Harriet Whitney Frishmuth (September 17, 1880 – January 1980) was an American sculptor known for her works in bronze.
William Frishmuth was born Johann Wilhelm Gottfried Frischmuth in Coburg, Germany in 1830. Aluminum is a metal not found in a pure state in nature. The first patent for refining aluminum by electrolysis was granted to Friedrich Wöhler of Germany. Frishmuth studied with Wöhler in Germany before coming to America.
As of 2016, they are still together and have one son, Jedidiah John Frishmuth. Amy is currently pregnant with their second child.
William Frishmuth, who as the sole aluminium supplier in the United States built the Washington Monument's aluminum cap in 1884, was one among those who worried that "foreign capitalists" were about to control the world aluminium market.
Two artists associated with the mews were the sculptors Malvina Hoffman and Harriet Whitney Frishmuth, both of whom had studios in the Court. On the rear of the alley are mounted two sculpted plaques of Greek horseman by Hoffman.
In 1855 he settled in Philadelphia and became a US citizen. He established the Frishmuth Foundry in Philadelphia, an aluminum foundry, believed to be the only aluminum foundry in the US at the time.
In 1916, she was hired to pose for sculptor Harriet Whitney Frishmuth and modeled for several of Frishmuth's female bronzes, one of which Frishmuth entitled "Desha". She became Frishmuth's favorite model, posing not only for a number of her best pieces but also for her studio art classes. She is known to have posed for "The Vine" and "Roses of Yesterday", and is presumed to have posed for "The Hunt" based on similarities of form and figure. Delteil modeled for other artists as well, being highly valued for her ability to hold difficult poses for extended periods. She was the first model for the well known photographer Nickolas Muray (1892-1965), who was for a short time her brother-in-law.
Women lawyers, inventors, and artists had booths demonstrating women's contributions in these fields. As an example, American sculptor Harriet Whitney Frishmuth was represented by her 1920 bronze work "Joy of the Waters". Women's organizations were represented by the Women's Trade Union League, Business and Professional Women's Club, the Visiting Nurse Association, the YWCA, Hull House, the Illinois Club for Catholic Women, and the Auxiliary House of the Good Shepherd.
In 1907, he was one of the signatories on a letter addressed to Chancellor Bernhard von Bülow, stating that the market for art in Germany was oversaturated and suggesting that a greater effort be made to sell art in the United States, despite that country's preference for works in the French style. It is, perhaps, no coincidence that the American sculptor Harriet Whitney Frishmuth was one of his students at the time.
In 1861 Frishmuth became a special secret agent to the War Department at the request of Abraham Lincoln. On 5 November 1861, he received authority from President Lincoln, which was confirmed by Governor Curtin of Pennsylvania, to raise a cavalry regiment. In 1862 the regiment was raised for active service, and was commissioned a colonel. He was colonel of the 113th Regiment, Twelfth Pennsylvania Cavalry (Curtin Hussars) until April 20, 1862.
Born in Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey, Jewett was a graduate of the Art Students League of New York who studied with Harriet Whitney Frishmuth. Beginning in 1910 she kept a summer cottage in East Hampton, New York, called the Ink Pot, whose grounds she decorated with her own work; it soon became a gathering place for artists. With her husband, Edward Hall Jewett, she had two children, Edward Jr. and John Howard. Jewett's work may be seen in the Cleveland Museum of Art, which owns a fountain to her design, and on East Hampton's Soldiers and Sailors War Memorial; she also crafted a number of sundials.
A 1928 book published by the Gorham Company, "Famous Small Bronzes - A Representative Exhibit Selected from the Works of Noted Contemporary Sculptors", featured full page photographs of sculptures by such notable sculptors as: Chester Beach, Gutzon Borglum, Allan Clark, Cyrus Dallin, Abastenia St. Leger Eberle, Laura Gardin Fraser, Harriet Frishmuth, Emil Fuchs, Karl Gruppe, Anna Hyatt Huntington, Isidore Konti, R. Tait McKenzie, Edith Parsons, Alexander Phimister Proctor, and Mahonri Young. the company also cast monumental works for such luminaries of the American Renaissance as Augustus Saint Gaudens, Daniel Chester French and James Earle Fraser (sculptor).
Danny Frishmuth, 23, of Norristown, Pennsylvania, and Amy, 21, of Cape Town, South Africa met in Australia while the two were on a Bible study trip. They fell in love and got engaged. When Amy arrived in America, she lived with Danny's brother because she and Danny wanted to be virgins when they wed. Danny works in home construction for X-Treme Works in Malvern, Pennsylvania. Danny's father initially objected to the marriage because Danny is white and Amy is black, but he eventually accepted her into the family.
In the United States, many European sculptors trained at the Ecole des Beaux Arts in Paris, came to work; they included Gutzon Borglum, sculptor of Mount Rushmore Lincoln Memorial. Other American sculptors, including Harriet Whitney Frishmuth, had studied with Auguste Rodin in Paris. The 1929 stock market crash largely destroyed the market for monumental sculpture, but one grand project remained; the new Rockefeller Center. The American sculptors Lee Lawrie and Paul Manship designed heroic allegorical figures for facade and plaza. In San Francisco, Ralph Stackpole provided sculpture for the facade of the new San Francisco Stock Exchange building.
She was a direct descendant of John Winthrop and the daughter of Grenville Lindall Winthrop, a Wall Street banker, and Mary Tallmadge Trevor Winthrop. Emily Winthrop grew up in New York City and on Groton Place, her family estate in Lenox, Massachusetts. She was noted in her community as an avid dog lover and an expert judge of Pekinese. She studied sculpture with Daniel Chester French, as well as with some of the best known women sculptors of the day, Abastenia St. Leger Eberle, Brenda Putnam and Harriet Frishmuth.