Bartholdi


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Bar·thol·di

 (bär-thŏl′dē, -tôl-dē′), Frédéric Auguste 1834-1904.
French sculptor best known for his monumental figure of Liberty Enlightening the World, the Statue of Liberty in New York Harbor, presented to the United States by France and dedicated in 1886.

Bartholdi

(French bartɔldɪ)
n
(Biography) Frédéric August. 1834–1904, French sculptor and architect, who designed (1884) the Statue of Liberty

Bar•thol•di

(bɑrˈθɒl di, -ˈtɒl-)

n.
Frédéric Auguste, 1834–1904, French sculptor: designed Statue of Liberty.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Bartholdi - French sculptor best known for creating the Statue of Liberty now in New York harborBartholdi - French sculptor best known for creating the Statue of Liberty now in New York harbor
References in classic literature ?
But this tiny ripple of interest faded out in seventy-two hours, and the reporter-cubs proceeded variously to interest the public in the Alaskan husky dog that was half a bear, in the question whether or not Crispi Angelotti was guilty of having cut the carcass of Giuseppe Bartholdi into small portions and thrown it into the bay in a grain-sack off Fisherman's Wharf, and in the overt designs of Japan upon Hawaii, the Philippines, and the Pacific Coast of North America.
The statue was designed by Auguste Bartholdi and took nine years to complete.
Born in Colmar, France, on April 2, 1834, Bartholdi was a dedicated artist since his youth, learning to paint in his teens.
Bartholdi chose these parts to display because he thought they would make an acceptable standalone structure if the overall project failed.
Some western jokes in circulation were about the Statue of Liberty taking a flight back to France, the country of French sculptor Frederic Auguste Bartholdi who was commissioned to design the sculpture.
Lest we forget, the statue was an 1886 gift to America by France and created by Frederic Auguste Bartholdi, a French sculptor, to celebrate, from the perspective of the formerly enslaved, their Jim Crowed, Reconstructed freedom offered by America.
The two-sided assembly line balancing has become an active field of research since the two-sided assembly line balancing problem (TALBP) was first introduced by Bartholdi [14].
French sculptor Frederic Auguste Bartholdi, who traveled to Egypt in 1855-1856, developed there a "passion for large-scale public monuments and colossal sculptures," said the US National Park Service, which guards the Statue of Liberty in New York.
Oren wrote in his book "Power, Faith, and Fantasy: America in the Middle East: 1776 to the Present" that Bartholdi wanted to capture the likeness of an Egyptian peasant woman holding aloft a torch of freedom.
The monument was made in Paris by the French sculptor Frederic Auguste Bartholdi in collaboration with Gustave Eiffel.
41) While Bartholdi and Eisenstein have demonstrated the value of a command-and-control system focused on minimizing interval variance, we imagine further gains possible in a decentralized incentive system, where drivers can make use of local traffic or passenger information not apparent in GPS data.
You might never have heard of it before, but you'll be in the town that is the birthplace of Bartholdi, the sculptor of the Statue of Liberty--and the pastry chef who invented those colorful little macaroon cookies everyone adores