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Wrong Evelyn Holland?

Evelyn Stone Holland

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Background Information

Employment History

Indian Wood Sculptor and Artist

Cherokee Nation Enterprises Inc

Owner and Creator

Evelyn's Jewelry

Willard Stone Online

Web References (4 Total References)

Holland, the daughter of ... [cached]

Holland, the daughter of Willard Stone, is also offered. Cherokee Indian wood sculptor and artist, Evelyn Holland is internationally known and an artist in her own right."

Willard Stone Online [cached]

Evelyn Stone Holland - Jewelry and BronzesWillard Stone Online

Evelyn Stone Holland, daughter of the late Willard Stone, is the owner and creator of Evelyn's Jewelry.Evelyn's jewelry is a unique collection of fine pewter/silver/gold jewelry with many designs taken from original sketches by her father.Evelyn also sings and writes Gospel music and has a CD of original songs and is available to sing and speak for your group! Call - 918-386-2329Write - Rt. 2 Box 968Locust Grove, Ok 74352 Or email evelyn at
Click on "Evelyn's Gallery" to view a selection of her works

Locust Grove, Oklahoma, contact Evelyn ... [cached]

Locust Grove, Oklahoma, contact Evelyn Stone Holland Willard Stone Online Gallery "Exodus" Representative of the Trail Where They Cried. Willard Stone Family Online Gallery Evelyn Stone Holland ~ Jewelry and Bronzes

Evelyn Stone Holland "The daughter of Willard Stone, internationally known

The Paper - Pryor, Oklahoma [cached]


Evelyn Stone Holland brought about two dozen pieces from the Willard Stone Museum, located Scenic Highway 412 east of town, and spoke about her late father's inspirations and work methods.She also showed a video done by KTUL Channel 8 in 1980 during the three presentations she did throughout the day and evening.
"Dad said he could look at a block of wood and see the carving within it," said Holland.
And her father, in the video, also mentioned this fact, saying, "I see if finished before I ever take a chip off it.I only carve it so that others can see what I see."
Those attending the presentations were able to see the pieces Holland had brought up close, a rare treat.Even when displayed at the museum, the pieces are behind glass.Here, the students were within touching distance.
Holland talked about each of the pieces she had brought from the 150-piece collection at the museum, telling stories about many of them.
A collection of tiny animals drew the attention of the students - a collection called, "Sophie's Dog House Collection."
"When Dad got into the dog house with Mom, he'd do a little wood carving to get her back in a good mood," said Holland.
Noting that Stone used three basic themes throughout all his work - the good earth, the change of seasons, and the cycle of life - Holland explained, "World Cooperation," a sculpture of two dung beetles working together to accomplish a goal.
"Dad said that if the nations of the world had enough common sense to work together like the dung beetles, a lot of our problems would be solved," said Holland.
"The first, 'Exodus,' Dad was paid $7,000 for, and 10 years later, when he did 'Uprooted,' he was paid $49,000'," said Holland."That is just an example of how much the value of his work had increased in 10 years."
Willard Stone's favorite piece, "Something to Believe In," is reproduced in bronze in front of the local museum.
"Dad said the little boy in that piece represents all children of all races," said Holland."They need to be taught about their uniqueness and have something to believe in."
Holland, a jewelry artist, was recently asked to design a piece to help in the healing for the family members of the Alfred P. Murrah Building bombing in Oklahoma City.That piece was placed on a plaque, presented to the families on the anniversary of the bombing, and today hangs in the newly-opened museum in Oklahoma City.
She and her brother, Jason, who is also a wood sculptor, will take some of their work and their father's work to Germany for an exhibit in August 2002.Other Native American artists also will be making this trip with representative artwork.
In February 2004, Gilcrease Museum in Tulsa plans an extensive exhibit of Willard Stone's work.
"We are gathering as many original pieces as we can," said Holland, adding that parts of the exhibit will leave Gilcrease for national and international exhibit in other museums.

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