Dear George, Probably more photos than you want or need but the piece has lots of parts and you might as well have a choice of what to include. Not that good but interesting and important in its own way. Best BOB Mapping the Practice and Profession of Sculpture in Britain and Ireland 1851-1951 Lord Ronald Sutherland Gower Active: 1876 - 1897 Sculptor Citing this record 'Lord Ronald Sutherland Gower', Mapping the Practice and Profession of Sculpture in Britain and Ireland 1851-1951, University of Glasgow History of Art and HATII, online database 2011 [, accessed 23 Apr 2011] Wikipedia: Lord Ronald Charles Sutherland-Leveson-Gower (2 August 1845 – 9 March 1916) was a British aristocrat, Liberal politician, sculptor and writer. The youngest son of the 2nd Duke of Sutherland and the former Lady Harriet Howard, daughter of the 6th Earl of Carlisle, he was educated at Eton and at Trinity College, Cambridge. He was a Liberal Member of Parliament for Sutherland from 1867-1874, and was succeeded as MP by his nephew Cromartie, Marquess of Stafford (the elder surviving son of his eldest brother the 3rd Duke of Sutherland). He was a Trustee of the National Portrait Gallery, and of the Birthplace and Shakespeare Memorial Building at Stratford-on-Avon. A sculptor, he also published a number of works on the fine arts. His most important sculpture was the statue of Shakespeare and four of his principal characters: Hamlet, Prince Hal, Lady Macbeth and Falstaff. These characters were intended to be emblematic of Shakespeare's creative versatility: representing Philosophy, Tragedy, History, and Comedy. He also created a sculpture depicting Marie Antoinette on her way to the scaffold and another of a member of the Old Guard at Waterloo. He also wrote biographies of Marie Antoinette and Joan of Arc, and a history of the Tower of London. Lord Ronald Gower Shakespeare Memorial Including Shakespeare at the top and Hamlet, Prince Hal, Lady Macbeth and Falstaff at ground level Bronze and stone 1888 Bancroft Gardens, Stratford-upon-Avon Bronze and stone Text and photographs: Robert Freidus [You may use this image without prior permission for any scholarly or educational purpose as long as you (1) credit the photographer and (2) link your document to this URL in a web document or cite it in a print one.]