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100Stone, also known as the 100 Stone project, is a public installation art project in Alaska. It depicts "personal struggles with mental health, told in sculptural form".[1] Sarah Davies leads the project which also includes Ed Mighell (clay artist), Brian Hutton (community activist), Catherine Shenk (landscape designer; horticulturist), and Lee Holmes (engineer).[2]


The project began in summer 2013 and the installation occurred November 2015.[3] By the time of the dedication, 9 December 2015, there were 68 sculptures of humans placed along the coast of Anchorage, Alaska at Point Woronzof Overlook on Northern Lights Boulevard. The figures are created using plaster-covered burlap casts of individuals, plus cement and straw, as well as mannequin parts, such as arms.[4]

Many of the sculptures were damaged by the tides, weather and vandals. The sculptures will be removed from Point Woronzof in April, 2016.[5]


  1. ^ "Sanctuary, Illumination, REVERENCE". 100 Stone. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  2. ^ "We are all connected, not through tragedy but through beauty". 100 Stone. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  3. ^ Hallinen, Bob (24 November 2015). "Share your photos Photos: 100Stone Installation at Point Woronzof". Alaska Dispatch Publishing. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  4. ^ Voon, Claire (9 December 2015). "On the Alaskan Coast, a Crowd of Human Casts Captures Our Emotional Trauma". Hyperallergic Media, Inc. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  5. ^ Hallinen, Bob (30 March 2016). "Photos: '100Stone' sculptures in distress". Alaska Dispatch News. Retrieved 1 April 2016.

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