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For other people named Edward Moran, see Edward Moran (disambiguation). Edward Moran Edward Moran Born August 19, 1829(1829-08-19) Bolton, Lancashire Died June 8, 1901(1901-06-08) (aged 71) New York City Nationality American Field Painting Training Royal Academy in London Edward Moran (August 19, 1829 in Bolton, Lancashire, England – June 8, 1901 in New York City) was an American artist. Unveiling The Statue of Liberty, 1886 He emigrated with his family to America at the age of fifteen, and subsequently settled in Philadelphia, where after having followed his fathers trade of weaver, he became a pupil of James Hamilton and Paul Weber. In 1862 he became a pupil of the Royal Academy in London; he established a studio in New York in 1872, and for many years after 1877 lived in Paris. He was a painter of marine subjects and examples of his work such as “Devil’s Crag; Island of Grand Manan” are in many prominent collections. Among his canvases are thirteen historical paintings, intended to illustrate the marine history of America from the time of Leif Ericsson to the return of Admiral Dewey's fleet from the Philippines in 1899. His sons Edward Percy Moran (born 1862) and Leon Moran (born 1864), and his brothers Peter Moran (born 1842) and Thomas Moran (member of Hayden Geological Survey of 1871), as well as his nephew Jean Leon Gerome Ferris, also became prominent American artists. References  This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Chisholm, Hugh, ed (1911). Encyclopædia Britannica (Eleventh ed.). Cambridge University Press.  Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Edward Moran Persondata Name Moran, Edward Alternative names Short description Date of birth August 19, 1829 Place of birth Bolton, Lancashire Date of death June 8, 1901 Place of death New York City