Works executed by Thomas D. (T.D.) Jones:
Bust of John H. Coleman; Cincinnati, 1842
General W.H. Harrison, colossal bust in stone, for Jacob Hoffner, Esq., and a dolphin for his fountain;
Cincinnati, 1842 Resurrection Pierce, in stone; alto relievo A group of eight figures in freestone.
A colossal status in wood, a fireman in costume, from life; Cincinnati, 1844.
A bust of Hon. Henry Clay, modeled from life; Lexington KY, 1844.
A colossal statue of General Marion, in wood; Cincinnati, 1845.
A basso relievo, three figures in bronze, Arabesque style, for the Catholic Cathedral; Cincinnati, 1846. A statue of the Angel of Hope, in marble; Cincinnati, 1846.
A bust of Dr. Clark; Cincinnati, 1846.
A bust of Delafield Rand, Esq., Cincinnati, 1846.
A bust of Dr. Mason; Cincinnati, 1847.
A statue of Faith, life size; Cincinnati, 1847.
A bust of General Z. Taylor, modeled from life, for the Democrats of Louisiana, 1848.
A bust of Hon. Lewis Cass, Michigan, from life, for the Democrats of Louisiana; 1848.
A bust of Bishop McCloskrey, modeled from life; Detroit MI, 1849.
A bust of grandson of General Cass; 1849.
A bust of General Winfield Scott, modeled from life, by order of the citizens of Detroit; New York City, 1850.
A bust in marble, of General Cass, for citizens of Detroit; 1850.
A medallion of Henry Clay, modeled from life; at Washington, 1851, from which was executed the gold medal to the eminent statesman by the Whigs of New York. This is the latest issue of a copy of the great man taken from life.
A bust of H.L. Stuart, Esq.; New York City, 1851.
A bust of William Vincent Wallace; New York, 1851.
A medallion of C.C.Wright, New York, 1851.
A medallion of T.Addison Richards, Esq., artist; New York City, 1852.
A medallion of General Washington, modeled from a cast taken of his face while President of the United States, and therefore the most correct portrait in existence; 1852.
A medallion of Queen Victoria, modeled by one of Her Majesty's subjects, and has been pronounced a very lifelike embodiment of the reigning monarch of Great Britain; 1852.
A cabinet bust of Augustine Mullett; 1865.
Copy of the Jury Medal of the Great Exhibition; 1852.
A medallion of Mr. Jessup; Sheffield, England, 1852.
A medallion of Hon. Daniel Webster, modeled from life; 1852. This is the last likeness taken of the great statesman.
A cabinet bust of Julia Dean; 1852.
A medallion of Wm. Walcutt, artist; New York City, 1852.
A medallion of His Grace, Archbishop Hughes, from life; 1853.
An alto relievo, a group half the size of life, for a block of marble, to be presented by the Welsh Citizens of New York to the Washington Monument; 1853.
A bust of Zadack Pratt, Esq., of Prattsville NY, 1854.
A bust of N.T.Hubbard, Esq., Merchant, for the Merchant's Exchange, NYC, 1854.
A bust of the Rev. E.H. Chapin, from life; New York, 1854.
A medallion of James H. McCafferty, Esq., artist; New York, 1854.
A medallion of Charles D. Stuart, Esq., the poet; New York, 1855.
A medallion of Jacob Dallas, Esq. artist; NY, 1855.
A bust of George Law; New York, 1855.
During the year of 1856 was mostly engaged making designs for monuments.
A bust of Bancroft, the artist at Lexington KY, 1857.
A bust of J.C.Breckinridge; Lexington KY, 1857.
Made a design for the Pioneer Monument at Cincinnati, in 1859.
A bust of Chief Justice Chase; Columbus, 1858.
A bust of Hon. Thomas Ewing; Lancaster, 1859.
A design of the Perry Monument; Put-in-Bay, Lake Erie, 1859.
A bust of the late President Lincoln; Springfield IL, 1861.
A medallion of Father Collins; 1861.
A bust of W.W.Fosdick; 1863.
A cabinet bust of Capt. Brutton; 1865.
Cabinet bust of the late President Lincoln; 1865.
A colossal statue of a soldier, 12 feet high, executed in stone, for the State of Indiana; 1866.
A colossal statue of a soldier, 12 feet high, executed in stone; Pomeroy OH; 1868.
The Lincoln and Soldiers' Memorial erected in the rotunda of the State Capitol of Ohio; 1872.
A bust of Chase, in marble, for the Supreme Court of the United States; Washington City, 1876.
A bust of Hon. Rev. Johnson; Washington DC, 1876.
Information courtesy of Diane Stewart