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Topic: George Barnard


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In the News (Thu 23 May 19)

  
  Capitol Artists
George Grey Barnard was a sculptor hailed as the Michelangelo of his time.
Barnard was able to help pay for supplies he needed to complete the Capitol sculptures by collecting antiques and selling them to wealthy patrons in the states.
Barnard built "The Cloisters" for his major collection, which was later purchased by John D. Rockefeller and donated to the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
cpc.leg.state.pa.us /main/cpcweb/history/artists/barnard.html   (503 words)

  
 George Grey Barnard biography .ms   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
George Grey Barnard (May 24, 1863 - April 24, 1938) was an American sculptor.
Barnard was born in Bellefonte, Pennsylvania, but grew up in Kankakee, Illinois.
Alfred Corning Clark, builder of the Dakota, had financed Barnard's early career; when Clark died in 1896, the Clark family presented Barnard's Two Natures to the Metropolitan Museum of Art in his memory, and the giant bronze Pan was presented to Columbia University, by Clark's son, Edward Severin Clark, 1907.
george-grey-barnard.biography.ms   (335 words)

  
 Yerkes Observatory Virtual Museum-People-Barnard   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
Barnard came to prominence as an astronomer through the discovery of numerous comets.
Between 1895 and 1897, a 40-inch refracting telescope was built for the University of Chicago at Yerkes Observatory in Williams Bay, Wisconsin, surpassing the Lick telescope in size.
Barnard moved to Williams Bay in 1897 when the 40-inch objective glass was mounted, and helped test the telescope.
astro.uchicago.edu /yerkes/virtualmuseum/Barnard.html   (556 words)

  
 Barnard Biography   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
          George Barnard was born in Connecticut in 1819, and as a child moved to upstate New York.
Early in 1865 Barnard photographed in Savannah, Georgia, and Columbia and Charleston in South Carolina.
Barnard returned to the ruined South in 1866 and photographed scenes he had missed during the war.
lysy2.archives.nd.edu /barnard/bbio.html   (395 words)

  
 11:11 George Barnard 25
Barnard was a psychic, and he knew a tribe of Spirit Guardians, she had been told.
To Barnard Sharmon proved once again that she was the Clown of the Midway Realm, as he hurried to urgently contact Selene.
Barnard used hypnosis to assist his clients prior to, and often also during painless childbirth – a most rewarding task for both client and therapist, if one forgets about the sleepless midnight visits to maternity hospitals.
1111spiritguardians.com /GB25.html   (1911 words)

  
 The Search for 11.11 by George M. Barnard ... 11.11 Publishers
George Barnard is among the first to achieve visual recognition of these beings, and the only known living mortal to work with them for more than four decades.
In this book, the first in a series, Barnard goes public for the first time with a compelling story of revelation, healing, and planetary redemption.
George Barnard is Dutch by birth, French by descent, and Australian by choice.
www.bookmasters.com /marktplc/01241.htm   (252 words)

  
 George Barnard photographs vintage albumen photographs photos
George Barnard was born in New York in 1819.
Barnard also documented General Sherman’s famous “March to the Sea”, which produced a series of prints 10 x 14, sixty-one of which were published in Plates from Photographic Views of Sherman’s Campaign in 1866.
Barnard also created several images of the war with James F. Gibson which were later published in Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War.
www.leegallery.com /barnard.html   (164 words)

  
 The Search for 11.11 - Book from Celestia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
Barnard's writings reveal that these half-angels are actually the indigenous guardians of the planet, a spritely and intrepid group just 1,111 in number.
In the case of George Barnard, the Spirit Guardians have implanted messages that have enabled him to heal patients in his hypnotherapy practice over several decades, sometimes miraculously.
Under Willis's guidance, George meets the Guardians face to face, only to find that they are not only his Guardians but that he is also their pet human.
www.originpress.com /celestia/search/background.htm   (1007 words)

  
 George N. Barnard, Nashville from the Capitol - The American Museum of Photography: Masterworks
Barnard started his career as a daguerreotypist in New York state and worked for Mathew Brady early in the Civil War.
To the North, it was a brilliant, bold and decisive military campaign--a triumph worthy of the monumental commemorative album Barnard issued after the war.
Barnard's photograph, with its row of threatening cannons interspersed by decorative statuary groups, shows the capitol as a great stone sentry looming over the rooftops of the rebel city.
www.photography-museum.com /nshvlg.html   (380 words)

  
 Panoramic Photographs (Prints and Photographs Reading Room, Library of Congress)
Barnard went on to work for the well-known studio of Mathew Brady, both in New York and Washington, D.C. His duties included studio portraiture as well as non-studio group portraiture of the troops assembled in Washington at the start of the Civil War.
The Library's earliest vintage panoramas were taken by George Barnard for the Union Army during the Civil War.
Barnard's panoramas were printed from two or more wet-plate glass negatives that were exposed in a conventional camera.
www.loc.gov /rr/print/coll/187_pans.html   (2838 words)

  
 George Eastman House George N. Barnard Stereo Views Series
Barnard, George N. Grave of Oceolo, Patriot and Warrior, who died at Fort Moultrie, January, 1838.
Barnard, George N. Stone Church, Centerville, Used as a Hospital, after the battle of the 18th July, 1861.
Barnard, George N. The Jones Monument, Magnolia Cemetery.
www.geh.org /fm/st06/htmlsrc/barnard_idx00001.html   (245 words)

  
 EducationGuardian.co.uk | Special Reports | Obituary: George Barnard
This important concept was to have an enormous influence on statistical thinking and practice.
One American statistician, on being told by Barnard of a consequence of the principle, expressed surprise that anyone could advance an idea so patently wrong; yet years later could scarcely believe that some people resisted an idea so patently right.
Barnard was born and went to school in Walthamstow, east London.
education.guardian.co.uk /obituary/story/0,12212,771830,00.html   (497 words)

  
 HOW THE THIRD FLOOR KNEW THE POTTERIES (1863) by Amelia B. Edwards
George Barnard was a Wesleyan — we were mostly dissenters in the Potteries — sober, clear-headed, somewhat sulky and silent, but a good fellow every inch of him, and my best friend at the time when I most needed a good friend.
Going with George to chapel, as usual, in the morning, I noticed that there was something strange and anxious in his face, and that he scarcely opened his lips to me on the way.
The wages-book was open on the desk, George's pen stood in the ink, and his hat hung on its usual peg in the corner.
gaslight.mtroyal.ab.ca /gaslight/3rdfloor.htm   (5130 words)

  
 Handbook of Texas Online: BARNARD, GEORGE
George Barnard, Indian trader and pioneer merchant, was born in Hartford, Connecticut, on September 18, 1818, the son of Henry B. Barnard.
In 1849 he became the sole proprietor of the post, and the next year he and his brother Charles moved the post to the Brazos River near Comanche Peak in what is now Hood County.
Barnard's other ventures included trade with soldiers and settlers at Fort Graham, near Whitney.
www.tsha.utexas.edu /handbook/online/articles/view/BB/fba68.html   (561 words)

  
 George N. Barnard (Getty Museum)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
In 1854 he moved his operation to Syracuse, New York, and began using the collodion process, a negative/positive process that allowed for multiple prints, unlike the unique daguerreotype.
Along with Timothy O'Sullivan, John Reekie, and Alexander Gardner, Barnard worked for the Mathew Brady studio and is best known for his photo-documentation of the American Civil War.
In 1864 he was made the official photographer for the United States Army, Chief Engineer's Office, Division of the Mississippi.
www.getty.edu /art/collections/bio/a2059-1.html   (168 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
Correspondence; includes that from James Barnard, George Barnard, Joshua Phelps, and Marcus Osborn.
Correspondence; includes that from George Barnard, Charles Osborn, James Barnard, and James Babcock.
Correspondence; includes that from James Barnard, George Barnard, James Babcock, and Maria Wright.
www.chs.org /library/ead/htm_faids/howam1887.htm   (2735 words)

  
 BARNARD CEMETERY
BARNARD, Dora, Born 4 Sep 1860, Died 26-Oct-59 d/o George A. and Mary Wescott
BARNARD, George F., Born 30 Aug 1853, Died Jan ?6 1933 s/o George A. and Mary Wescott
BARNARD, Mary Wescott, Spouse of George A, Born 19 Jul 1834, Died 1-Feb-18
www.paintedhills.org /STEUBEN/BarnardCem.htm   (298 words)

  
 George Barnard   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
Barnard became a photographer and opened his first studio in Oswego, in 1847.
In 1864 Barnard became a photographer for the Military Department of the Mississippi under General William Sherman.
George Barnard died at the home of his daughter, in Onondaga, on 4th February, 1902.
www.spartacus.schoolnet.co.uk /USAPbarnard.htm   (382 words)

  
 Handbook of Texas Online: BARNARD, CHARLES E.
BARNARD, CHARLES E. Charles E. (Uncle Charley) Barnard, pioneer Indian trader, son of Henry B. Barnard, was born at Hartford, Connecticut, on August 10, 1823.
In 1846 at Tehuacana Trading Post George Barnard ransomed a Comanche captive, Juana Cavasos (see barnard, juana cavasos), daughter of a prominent Spanish family of Matamoros, Mexico.
Barnard died at his home on June 22, 1900, and is buried beside Juana in the family plot near their first homesite.
www.tsha.utexas.edu /handbook/online/articles/view/BB/fbabf.html   (342 words)

  
 11:11, 22:22, 4:44, 3:33, 12:34 repeated time prompts bothering you?   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
In fact George first saw the 11 past 11 time signals well before the invention of the digital clock.
George Barnard has been privileged to call them his family, his co-workers, friends and teachers for almost 60 years.
George, and a group of select contributors, receive these communications on an almost daily basis.
www.1111publishers.com   (341 words)

  
 GEORGE GREY BARNARD - LoveToKnow Article on GEORGE GREY BARNARD   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
GEORGE GREY BARNARD - LoveToKnow Article on GEORGE GREY BARNARD
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.
To properly cite this GEORGE GREY BARNARD article in your work, copy the complete reference below:
www.1911encyclopedia.org /B/BA/BARNARD_GEORGE_GREY.htm   (86 words)

  
 SAAM :: Have a Question? Find an Answer   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
A well-known daguerrean artist in Oswego, New York, George N. Barnard had opened a photography studio in Syracuse by 1854.
Barnard made at least three photographs of the area around New Hope, Georgia, after the week-long battle in May 1864 between General Joseph Johnston's southern forces and Sherman's troops.
Barnard's album presents a complex symbolic picture of the appalling looses suffered in this national conflict.
catlinclassroom.si.edu /search/artist_bio.cfm?StartRow=1&ID=241   (256 words)

  
 Barnard Family Photos
This is to introduce the members of my Barnard family - many of whom are no longer with us.
Alex George Barnard and Winifred Molly Farrow (my mum and dad) on their wedding day 31st December 1940 - Cyril Barnard, my uncle, shown 2nd from right
Great grandfather Charles George Barnard and his wife (formerly Sarah Hunt) with all their family.
www.geocities.com /imbrennan/Barnardphotos_page1.html   (101 words)

  
 Maidenhood - George Barnard   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
Above are the four drawings made of Barnard's 1896 Maidenhood during the summer of 1999.
On loan from its permanent installation in South Carolina's Brookgreen Gardens, the work was part of a summer-long exhibit in mid-town Manhattan, in the lobby of the building on Sixth Avenue where the National Sculpture Association then had its headquarters.
I had seen Barnard's work before, and several drawings of his 7 foot long bronze of a reclining Great God Pan, a statue on the Columiba University campus, are exhibited elsewhere in this site (see link below).
www.tc.columbia.edu /taylor/seeanew/GBMaid.stm   (199 words)

  
 University of Delaware: WILLIAM DEAN NOTEBOOKS
F7 "Notes From Landscape Painting in Water-colours by George Barnard," 1878 Mar Bears Dean's initials on title page and cover.
With J. Barnard and Son's Price catalogue of materials for water colour painting, drawing, etc. [n.d.].
Robertson, H.R. The art of etching explained and illustrated; with remarks on the allied processes of drypoint, mezzotint, and aquatint.
www.lib.udel.edu /ud/spec/findaids/dean_wm.htm   (1533 words)

  
 Prints&Photographs Online Catalog - Civil War Photographs - About - Bibliography - George Barnard   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
Barnard, George N. Photographic Views of Sherman's Campaign.
Reprint edition includes all 61 photographs from the original edition showing Army operations in Tennessee, South Carolina, and Georgia, documenting important places, notable battlefields, and military works, such as bridges and fortifications along the route of Sherman's campaign to capture Atlanta, the railhead of the Confederacy.
The author provides a list of Barnard's stereographs of Cuba published by the Anthony Company, and reprints papers and articles by and about Barnard that were originally published in
lcweb2.loc.gov /pp/cwphtml/cwpbibbarnard.html   (167 words)

  
 George Barnard (1819 - 1902) Artwork Images, Exhibitions, Reviews
George N. Barnard set up one of the first daguerrrotype studios in the United States in Oswego, New York.
Barnard worked alongside Timothy O’Sullivan, John Reekie, and Alexander Gardner in the Matthew Brady Studio.
After the war, Barnard continued as a portraitist across the Eastern United States, eventually working with the founder of the Kodak Company, George Eastman, in Rochester, New York.
wwar.com /masters/b/barnard-george_.html   (185 words)

  
 Maidenhood - George Barnard   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
Barnard's Maidenhood, from each end of the installation
Dated 6 and 27 July 1999 respectively, here are the two drawings made from either end of Barnard's life-size marble.
The foreshortening that had to be contended with on the left image was mainly associated with the leg whose foot protrudes toward the viewer.
www.tc.columbia.edu /taylor/seeanew/GBMaid13.stm   (126 words)

  
 Clothing Warehouse Chattanooga (Getty Museum)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
Barnard, George N. American, Chattanooga, Tennessee, about 1864
During the Civil War, the Quartermaster's department hired George Barnard to record the unprecedented production, transportation, and storage of materials being requisitioned to equip the Union army.
At the start of the campaign that would become famous as General Sherman's march to the sea, Barnard documented rows of Chattanooga warehouses where supplies were being amassed.
www.getty.edu /art/collections/objects/o66471.html   (90 words)

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