Alice Cooper (sculptor)
Alice Cooper (April 8, 1875 – March 4, 1937) was an American sculptor.
|Died||March 4, 1937 (aged 62)|
|Education||Art Institute of Chicago;|
Art Students League of New York
Early life and educationEdit
Cooper is best known for her bronze figure of Sacajawea (Sacajawea and Jean-Baptiste) originally produced as the centerpiece for the Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposition in Portland, Oregon, 1905, unveiled in a ceremony attended by Susan B. Anthony and other prominent feminists. This figure now stands in Washington Park.
Other work includes:
- Bronze figure of Almeron Eager of Evansville, Wisconsin, 1907
- Work produced for the United States Customs House in San Francisco, California, for architects Eames and Young, circa 1911
- Kovinick, Phil; Yoshiki-Kovinick, Marian (eds.). "Alice Cooper". An Encyclopedia of Women Artists of the American West. Retrieved January 12, 2018 – via askart.com.
- Crane, Sylvia E. (1972). White Silence: Greenough, Powers and Crawford, American Sculptors in Nineteenth Century Italy. University of Miami Press. p. 266. ISBN 9780870241994.
- Fresonke, Kris; Spence, Mark David, eds. (2004). Lewis & Clark: Legacies, Memories, and New Perspectives. University of California Press. p. 202. ISBN 9780520228399. Retrieved January 12, 2018 – via Google Books.
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