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Davidson family plot Clemson University Libraries Photograph of members of A. Wolfe Davidson's family at the grave of a family member - possible Davidson's late wife Katherine. Davidson's elder daughter Dorothy McCulloch and her son Kevin are on the left. Image taken from a negative.
circa 1980
Davidson with grandson, Kevin Clemson University Libraries Photograph of A. Wolfe Davidson with his grandson, Kevin McCulloch, in front of a carousel. On back: Mss356_0288
A. Wolfe Davidson with Kevin McCulloch Clemson University Libraries Snapshot of sculptor A. Wolfe Davidson holding his grandson, Kevin McCulloch, son of Davidson's elder daughter Dorothy McCulloch. Image taken from negative. On back: Mss356_0979n-0980n
circa 1975
Davidson with Dorothy and Kevin McCulloch at Stephen Decatur bust dedication ceremony Clemson University Libraries A. Wolfe Davidson posing with daughter Dorothy McCulloch and grandson Kevin McCulloch in front of bronze bust of Stephen Decatur during its dedication ceremony. The bronze bust was commissioned by the Decatur Lions Club, and is located on the Roy A. Blount Plaza, outside of the Decatur MARTA station, in downtown Decatur, GA. Sculpted during the artist's residency in Gainesville, GA. On back: Mss356_0293
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Circa 1980
Bowman Field cannons Clemson University Libraries Kevin McCulloch, grandson of A. Wolfe Davidson, posing with the cannons "Tom and Jerry" on Bowman Field. According to Davidson's memoir, he was presented with the cannons by Charles Gerald, secretary of then-Governor of South Carolina Ira C. Blackwood, who took an interest in Davidson's project to sculpt Clemson College founder Thomas G. Clemson. The cannons, dating to the Civil War and taken from the basement of the Capitol building, were intended to be melted down and used to cast the Clemson statue in bronze, though Davidson never used them to this effect.
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circa 1980
Bowman Field cannons Clemson University Libraries Kevin McCulloch, grandson of A. Wolfe Davidson, posing with the cannons "Tom and Jerry" on Bowman Field. According to Davidson's memoir, he was presented with the cannons by Charles Gerald, secretary of then-Governor of South Carolina Ira C. Blackwood, who took an interest in Davidson's project to sculpt Clemson College founder Thomas G. Clemson. The cannons, dating to the Civil War and taken from the basement of the Capitol building, were intended to be melted down and used to cast the Clemson statue in bronze, though Davidson never used them to this effect.
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circa 1980
Davidson and Kevin McCulloch at Stephen Decatur bust dedication ceremony Clemson University Libraries A. Wolfe Davidson (center, in a red plaid jacket) with grandson Kevin McCulloch at at dedication ceremony for his statue of Stephen Decatur. The bronze bust was commissioned by the Decatur Lions Club, and is located on the Roy A. Blount Plaza, outside of the Decatur MARTA station, in downtown Decatur, GA. Sculpted during the artist's residency in Gainesville, GA. On back: Mss356_0295
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Circa 1980
Kevin McCulloch with Thomas G. Clemson statue (bronze) Clemson University Libraries West-facing exterior shot of Kevin McCulloch - grandson of sculptor A. Wolfe Davidson - on a ladder leaning against the cement base of the bronze Thomas G. Clemson statue, in situ in front of Tillman Hall. On back: Mss356_0187 [? and Thomas Clemson Statue]
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Circa 1980
Kevin McCulloch with bronze bust of Stephen Decatur Clemson University Libraries A. Wolfe Davidson's grandson Kevin McCulloch standing in front of bronze bust of Stephen Decatur, in situ on Roy A. Blount Plaza in downtown Decatur, GA. The bronze was commissioned by the Decatur Lions Club and sculpted during the artist's residency in Gainesville, GA. On back: Mss356_0360 [bust of Stephen Decatur]
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Circa 1980