Synonyms for spratling or Related words with spratling

clutz              geldzahler              zorach              haozous              paullin              frullani              kienholz              dintenfass              kabotie              sheeler              carpay              pappier              burtynsky              coxhead              caffin              blashfield              kashatus              flageollet              colver              tousley              bertoia              conisbee              roycroft              loloma              angarola              baziotes              wuycke              hubard              masselos              meiggs              solliday              tyack              wiant              morseburg              mcelheny              talman              bressett              linnard              barbio              caiger              frieseke              poolaw              chiroque              brumfield              travilla              kanengiser              catich              kurjack              tuten              goldthwaite             

Examples of "spratling"
Huw Spratling (born 1949) is a British composer. Spratling has collaborated on compositions, among others, with Sir Charles Groves.
Gold Hill is also the location of "Roamer's Roost", the home of epilepsy scientist William P. Spratling and his son, silversmith William Spratling.
Spratling's son was silversmith William Spratling.
Spratling was born in 1900 in Sonyea, Livingston County, New York, the son of epileptologist William P. Spratling. After the deaths of Spratling's mother and sister, he moved to his father's boyhood home outside of Auburn, Alabama. Spratling graduated from Auburn High School and the Alabama Polytechnic Institute (currently known as Auburn University), where he majored in architecture.
Spratling marked his earliest work with a simple interlocking WS. After 1938, he began using a circular mark with the WS sans-serifs at its center, around which read "Spratling Made in Mexico". This mark was accompanied, up until 1945, with an oval in which was imprinted, "Spratling Silver". The Alaska pieces and work from c. 1950 were marked with a simple script "WS". Spratling also collaborated briefly (1949–51) with the Mexico City silver company Conquistador, and these pieces were marked with a circle in which was inscribed "Spratling de [or of] Mexico" and across, "Sterling". The eagle or assay mark for the Conquistador pieces contained the number 13, and for Spratling, the numbers 1 or 30.
For decades, Mexico has also drawn numerous artists, including Pablo O'Higgins, William Spratling and Waldeen Falkenstein.
While teaching at Tulane, Spratling shared a house with writer William Faulkner.
It is thought that Spratling was gay, but most accounts of his life mention this only indirectly if at all.
In 2007, Johnson co-authored (with Denis Mareschal, Sylvain Sirois, Michael Spratling, Michael Thomas and Gert Westermann) "Neuroconstructivism"
Spratling amassed a large collection of pre-Columbian figurines from Remojadas, Veracruz, which he donated, in large part, to the museum of the National Autonomous University of Mexico in 1959. Photographed by Manuel Álvarez Bravo, several of these works were published in "More Human Than Divine". Spratling also donated hundreds of pre-Columbian objects to a museum in Taxco that today bears his name.
During the summers of 1926-1928, Spratling lectured on colonial architecture at the National University of Mexico's Summer School.
William Spratling (September 22, 1900 – August 7, 1967) was an American-born silver designer and artist, best known for his influence on 20th century Mexican silver design.
The highly charged political and social environment in Mexico after the revolution influenced Spratling's decision in 1931 to reestablish a silver industry in Taxco. Taxco was a traditional site of silver mines, but had no native silverworking industry. Spratling began designing works in silver based primarily on pre-Columbian and traditional motifs, and hired local goldsmiths to produce those designs in Taxco. Spratling was the primary designer for his workshop, Taller de las Delicias, and was insistent on the high quality of the materials and techniques used in production. Talented "maestros" shared in the creative dialogue with Spratling, transforming his design drawings into prototypes in silver.
In the late thirties, Spratling expanded beyond sales at Las Delicias and into a wholesale business. He employed over 500 artisans in the workshop to meet the demand in the United States for luxury good during World War II. Spratling silver was sold through the Montgomery Ward catalog and at Neiman Marcus and Saks Fifth Avenue. With the cost of moving the workshop to an ancient silver hacienda, La Florida, Spratling incorporated to provide cash flow for his company. On June 30, 1945, a majority of the shares was sold to North American investor Russell Maguire, whose business practices ultimately took the company into bankruptcy.
The William Spratling Museum (Museo Guillermo Spratling) is a museum in Taxco, Guerrero, Mexico. The museum contains 293 archeological pieces that were part of William Spratling's personal collection. There are bone and shell pieces, objects made with semi-precious stones, as well as jars and figurines, all from various parts of Mesoamerica. The most outstanding pieces are a skull covered in jade and a stele. There is a collection of counterfeit artifacts as well. Another area is devoted to the silverwork designs and the workshops that Spratling created in Taxco and Taxco el Viejo.
Married with four children to camera operator Gary Spratling, Trott has only appeared sporadically on film and television since the 1980s.
In 1904, Spratling was appointed superintendent of Bellevue Hospital Center; however, due to civil service requirements, he did not actually hold the office.
Later in life, Spratling suffered a nervous breakdown and retired to Florida. In 1915, he died of a gunshot wound while hunting.
Col Spratling (23 April 1918 – 9 May 2006) was an Australian rules footballer who played with North Melbourne in the Victorian Football League (VFL).
Spratling had received widespread notoriety as a result of his development of what many considered a model handwrought industry. In 1945, Spratling was asked by two friends, Alaska's Territorial Governor, Ernest Gruening, and the Director of the Indian Arts and Crafts Board, Rene d'Harnoncourt, to replicate his success in Alaska. Spratling recommended the establishment of workshop and exhibit centers in various regions of Alaska organized into a Federation of Alaska Native Arts. Each center's unique production would be born out of the traditions in iconography, materials, and techniques belonging to that specific region. In 1948, Alaskan World War II veterans were sent to Taxco for instruction in silversmithing. Spratling also produced 200 prototypes as future inspiration for the newly trained Alaskans in their workshop centers. Unfortunately, Congress did not allocate funds and the project was not implemented.