Milles World Wide

Carl Milles (1875-1955), internationally famous sculptor, worked in Paris, Munich, Rome, Sweden and the USA.

Carl Milles became famous in the early 20th century for his bold sculptures and early experiments with fountains in Paris. After a period of dazzling success in Munich and Sweden, Carl and his wife Olga moved to Cranbrook, USA. Carl Milles worked from his studio in the USA for nearly two decades, creating many sculptures and obtaining numerous American commissions. In the early 1950s, the couple moved back to Sweden.

Carl Milles' last studio was in Rome, where he completed four monumental sculptures.

A selection of sculptures by Carl Milles located all over the world:

Susanna Fountain, 1916 (well 1940's), Los Angeles, Beverly Hills
Monument of Peace, 1932-36, St Paul, Minnesota
Meeting of the waters, 1936-40, St. Louis, Missouri
Delawaremonument (The Swedish Tercentenary Monument), 1937-38, Wilmington, Delaware
Doors of Agriculture and Industry, 1938, Finance Building, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
The Astronomer, 1938-40, Philadelphia Museum of Art, Pennsylvania
Man and Nature, 1938-41, Former Time-Life Building, Rockefeller Center, New York City
Sunday Morning Fountain, 1939-41, Ann Arbor, Michigan
Man and Pegasus, 1948, Des Moines, Iowa, Antwerpen, Indonesien, Japan
Playing Angels, 1948-50, Nordic Heritage Museum, Seattle, Washington
Tree of Paradise, 1946-51, Museum of Fine Arts Houston, Texas
Fountain of Faith, 1939-52. National Memorial Park, Falls Church, Virginia, Washington D.C.
Hand of God, 1952-54, Tokyo, Porjus, Melbourne, Peking, Schweiz
Spirit of Transportation, (Indian with a canoe), 1954, Civic Center, Detroit, Michigan
St. Martin of Tours, 1950-55, Kansas City
Aganippe. The Fountain of the Muses, 1952-55. Originally placed at Metropolitan Museum, New York.
Sold to Brookgreen Gardens, South Carolina

Moderna Museet, Stockholm
Tate Britain, London
Cranbrook Art Museum, Michigan
The Metropolian Museum of Art, New York
Brookgreen Gardens, South Carolina
Nationalmuseum, Stockholm
The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston