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GEORGE GREY BARNARD (1863— )

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Originally appearing in Volume V03, Page 410 of the 1911 Encyclopedia Britannica.
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GEORGE GREY BARNARD (1863— ), American sculptor, was born at Bellefonte, Pennsylvania, on the 24th of May 1863. He first studied at the Art Institute, Chicago, and in 1883—1887 worked in P. T. Cavelier's atelier at Paris. He lived in Paris for twelve years, returning to America in 1896; and with his first exhibit at the Salon of 1894 he scored a great success. His principal works include, " The Boy " (1885); Cain " (1886), later destroyed; " Brotherly Love," sometimes called " Two Friends " (1887); the allegorical " Two Natures" (1894, in the Metropolitan Museum, New York City); " The Hewer " (1902, at Cairo, Illinois); " Great God Pan " (in Central Park, New York City); the " Rose Maiden "; the simple and graceful " Maidenhood "; and sculptural decorations for the new Capitol building for the state of Pennsylvania at Harrisburg.
End of Article: GEORGE GREY BARNARD (1863— )
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