Borglum


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Gutzon Borglum

Bor·glum

 (bôr′gləm), Gutzon Originally John Gutzon de la Mothe Borglum. 1867-1941.
American sculptor noted for his monumental works, particularly the presidential busts on Mount Rushmore.

Borglum

(ˈbɔːɡləm)
n
(Biography) (John) Gutzon (ˈɡʌtsən). 1867–1941, US sculptor, noted for his monumental busts of US presidents carved in the mountainside of Mount Rushmore

Bor•glum

(ˈbɔr gləm)

n.
John Gutzon, 1867–1941, U.S. sculptor.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lincoln Borglum finished carving the Mount Rushmore sculpture.
P Keeping Kids Safe Project Lytishya Borglum said the objective is for the safety fair to be one way to help kids and families have open dialogue about safety rules.
On which mountain did Gutzon Borglum carve the heads of four US presidents?
15) His point of reference at this early time was the colossal group of portrait heads almost 18 metres high of Presidents George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Abraham Lincoln, and Theodore Roosevelt, being carved by Gutzon Borglum and his son on the granite face of Mount Rushmore in South Dakota, not far from the prairie town of Cody, Wyoming, where Pollock was born.
Here, Italian sculptor Gutzon Borglum and his son Lincoln, took 14 years to carve the 60ft faces of Presidents Washington, Jefferson, Roosevelt and Lincoln out of the native hard grey Black Hills granite.
Al Capone, Zane Gray, Lou Gehrig, Al Jolson, Clara Bow, Gutzon Borglum, and so many others.
Here, Italian sculptor Gutzon Borglum and his son Lincoln, took 14 years to carve the 60-foot faces of Presidents Washington, Jefferson, Roosevelt and Lincoln out of the native hard grey Black Hills granite.
Borglum et al (21), using magnetic resonance imaging of single-shot TAP blocks, could not demonstrate communication between the upper subcostal and lower classic TAP compartments.
On February 6, in the midst of the final preparations for the opening of the show, [the sculptor Gutzon] Borglum bitterly resigned from the AAPS, charging that the selection process for American sculpture was compromised by favoritism on the part of Davies and John Mowbray-Clarke, another member of the sculpture committee.
Throughout it all, Borglum persevered and completed work on one of America's most iconic symbols.
As we pulled into the muddy grounds to park, the sound of groaning engines and screeching metal greeting us from behind a garage the size of an aircraft hangar, owner Tony Borglum came out to greet us.