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Search results for Owner: City of Omaha

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Bull Bison , 1989

by Lyndon Fayne Pomeroy


Mediums: Metal

Location: West; Standing Bear Lake 132nd & Fort Enter the park at 138th & Fort Street, stay to the left when road divides, follow to open area with parking lot on the lake, sculpture is on the hillside, south of the parking, near picnic shelter

Owner: City of Omaha

Additional Information: A gift to the City of Omaha from Ronco/Construction Company and Linde Construction Company, Ron, Linda, Zakary and Ira Olsen.

By The Bucket Full , 2004

by Jamie Burmeister


Mediums: Stainless Steel, Water

Location: Gene Leahy Mall; Gene Leahy Mall 11th and Farnam located within the waterfall off the south side of the mall

Owner: City of Omaha

Series: Wind & Water Exhibition

Additional Information: The sculpture debuted in 2004 at the “Wind & Water” Sculpture Exhibition presented by the Omaha Summer Arts Festival. At the end of the summer, the sculpture was donated to the City of Omaha for permanent display and is very popular with the public.

Caged Bird , 2006

by Yanna Ramaeker


Mediums: Bronze

Location: Mid-Town; Charles B. Washington Branch of the Omaha Public Library, 2868 Ames Avenue located in the Southeast corner of the library

Owner: City of Omaha

Additional Information: The remodeled Charles B. Washington Branch Library features an outdoor sculpture reading garden. Two bronze sculptures and a giant birdcage containing bronze birds visually express Omaha artist Yanna Ramaeker’s interpretation of Maya Angelou’s poem “Caged Bird.” Ramaeker designed the sculptures and garden to be a peaceful environment for reading and meditation

Cancer….There Is Hope , 1993

by Victor Salmone


Mediums: Bronze

Location: West; Cancer Survivors Park - 105th and Pacific

Owner: City of Omaha

Series: Installments across the country

Additional Information: Eight life-sized bronze figures passing through a maze representing cancer treatment. The five before the maze show fear, hope and determination in their faces while the three after are laughing and happy, representing successful treatment. he Omaha Cancer Survivor’s Park was the second of 24 similar parks to be donated to cities throughout the U.S. and Canada by Richard and Annette Bloch. “Cancer…There’s Hope” sculpture is included in each park. The sculpture represents the psychological journey of cancer patients and their supporters.

Colorful Crescendos , 2005

by Ron Parks


Mediums: Steel

Location: Gene Leahy Mall; Gene Leahy Mall 1200 Farnam St. On grass near pedestrian bridge

Owner: City of Omaha

Series: Wind & Water Exhibition

Additional Information: Part of the Wind & Water Exhibition These sculptures originated from the study of cones and the interesting shapes they create from different perspectives.

crO!ak , 2010

by Jim Classe


Mediums: Steel

Location: Gene Leahy Mall; Gene Leahy Mall, located next to the giant slides in the Mall at Farnam & 11th Street

Owner: City of Omaha (Parks Recreation)

Series: Take A Seat

Additional Information: Donated by Prochaska & Associates and Dolphens Design and Sign. The frog theme was inspired by the lagoon at the Gene Leahy Mall, giving the impression that the amphibian might have crawled up from the water’s edge for a snack. The name “crO!ak” represents not only what frogs say, but also what the fly is about to do! Omaha’s “O!” logo is found right in the middle. The playful theme is meant to appeal to both young and old alike and is fitting for the playground area of the Mall. The frog has captured a forlorn fly on the tip of his extended tongue, and he may just happen to catch a few Omahans in the process. The undulating tongue’s surface provides high and low seating for people of all sizes. The frog sits on a lily pad to help complete the theme. The bench is fabricated from steel plates with welded connections. The steel was sandblasted to smooth all surfaces and was then given a powder coated finish for permanence. Bright green and pink colors accent the playful theme. A sacrificial anti-graffiti coating (Prosoco SC-1) has also been applied to the bench for protection.

Dangos , 2004

by Jun Kaneko


Mediums: Ceramic

Location: Hilton | Qwest Center; Parking lot Hilton Omaha 10th and Cass

Owner: City of Omaha

Additional Information: Kaneko, a native of Japan, has employed abstraction to represent the inherent chaos that balances the natural world. Within the interplay of clay and form, surface and pattern, shapes emerge through Western and Eastern aesthetics to create visible harmony.

Dr. Harry Jenkins Memorial Bench , 2005

by Les Bruning


Mediums: Steel

Location: Mid-Town; Along the Keystone Trail near 88th & Sprague Circle.

Owner: City of Omaha

Additional Information: Bench was commissioned by friends of Dr. Harry Jenkins, an avid supporter and user of the Keystone Trail.

Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. , 2004

by Littleton Alston


Mediums: Metal

Location: Downtown; 1819 Farnam Street, Douglas County Courthouse

Owner: City of Omaha

Additional Information: The sculpture is a larger-than-life image of King wearing the Nobel Peace prize robe and holding out his hands. King appears to be standing on a mountain and looking toward the future. The inscription on sculpture is King's quote beginning, "I've been to the mountain top…" The sculpture was paid for by private donations raised by Mayor Mike Fahey.

Dundee Streetcar , 2002

by Jay Tschetter; Susan Horn


Mediums: Brick

Location: Mid-Town; Underwood and Happy Hollow Blvd.

Owner: City of Omaha

Additional Information: In 2001-2002 the Dundee -Memorial Park Association built a memorial to Omaha’s street cars at the corner of Underwood and Happy Hollow (the Streetcar Wall). The streetcar line ended at this location. The wall was built with the generous contributions of the membership and the support of the City of Omaha.

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