1911 Encyclopædia Britannica/Hartley, Jonathan Scott
|←Hartley, David||1911 Encyclopædia Britannica, Volume 13
Hartley, Jonathan Scott
|See also Jonathan Scott Hartley on Wikipedia, and our 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica disclaimer.|
HARTLEY, JONATHAN SCOTT (1845- ), American sculptor, was born at Albany, New York, on the 23rd of September 1845. He was a pupil of E. D. Palmer, New York, and of the schools of the Royal Academy, London; he later studied for a year in Berlin and for a year in Paris. His first important work (1882) was a statue of Miles Morgan, the Puritan, for Springfield, Mass. Among his other works are the Daguerre monument in Washington; "Thomas K. Beecher," Elmira, New York, and "Alfred the Great," Appellate Court House, New York. He devoted himself particularly to the making of portrait busts, in which he attained a high rank. In 1891 he became a member of the National Academy of Design.