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(Calder 1966, 28–29) December: For Christmas, Calder presents his parents with a dog and a duck that he trimmed from a brass sheet and bent into formation.
Corder; produced and written by David Idema; cinematography by Werner Schneider; narrated by Tom Saizan; edited by Bill Prins. Calder has a cellar for his workshop and attends Croton Public School.
In 1942, when I wrote the Philadelphia City Hall for a birth certificate, I sent them a dollar and they told me I was born on the twenty-second of July, 1898.
But my grandfather Milne’s birthday was on August 23, so there might have been a little confusion.
Mother and father were all for my efforts to build things myself—they approved of the homemade . (Calder 1966, 21) 1 January: Calder attends Pasadena's Tournament of Roses, where he experiences the four-horse chariot races.
At that time, on Euclid Avenue in Pasadena, I got my first tools and was given the cellar with its window as a workshop. My workshop became some sort of a center of attention; everybody came in.
(Calder 1966, 37–38; Hayes 1977, 52–53; CF, Calder 1955–56, 14) August: The Calders move back to New York City on Claremont Place.
Directed by Robert Gardner; cinematography by Michael Butler, Robert Gardner, Len Gittleman, William Smock, John Spock, and Henry Stone; music by Jay Jaroslav; sound by Stuart Cody and Barry Ferguson. Calder stays with the architect Walter Bliss and his wife to graduate from Lowell High School.
Directed by Carlos Vilardebo; cinematography by Patrice Pouget and Daniel Gaudry; narration by Calder; music by Pierre Henry. Calder has a workshop in the cellar and attends Lowell High School. (Calder 1966, 48–49) Fall: Calder joins the staff of magazine in St. The efficiency engineers—Miller, Franklin, Basset, and Co.—hire Calder to do fieldwork for the Truscon Steel Company in Youngstown, Ohio.