St. George's Hall, Liverpool. The figure of Liverpool looks older and more dignified here, holding a model of a ship and talking to the shipwright on the left. Both shipwrghts listen attentively. As Terry Cavanagh observes, "the ground beneath Liverpool's feet is carved to resemble waves," showing that the city's "prosperity is founded on the sea" (263). [Another picture, showing inscription]. Thomas Stirling Lee (1857-1916). 1882-1901. Istrian stone.
The remainder of the National Progress series on Saint George's Hall
- Charles John Allen's Liverpool, a municipality, employs labour and encourages art
- Charles John Allen's Liverpool collects produce and exports the maufactures of the country
- Conrad Dressler's Liverpool imports cattle and wool, for food and clothing
- Conrad Dressler's Liverpool by its imports supplies the country with food and corn
- Thomas Stirling Lee's Liverpool, a fishing village, gives her sons the boat and the net
Photograph by Robert Freidus. Text by Freidus and Jacqueline Banerjee. Perspective correction, formatting, and linking by George P. Landow. [You may use these images 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.]
Cavanagh, Terry. The Public Sculpture of Liverpool. Liverpool: Liverpool University Press, 1996.
Last modified 1 November 2015