Concord Art Association and Daniel Patrick Reilly

For local history museum, see Concord Museum.

Concord Art Association is a membership-based arts center in Concord, Massachusetts that conducts exhibits, lectures, classes, and tours. It was founded in 1917 by Elizabeth Wentworth Roberts and moved into its permanent location, the former John Ball House, in 1923. It has exhibited works of noted artists, such as Claude Monet, Mary Cassatt, John Singer Sargent, and Cecilia Beaux. Its current artist members work in a wide range of media.

Contents 1 History 2 Overview 3 References 4 External links

§History

The Concord Art Association was founded in 1917 by Elizabeth Wentworth Roberts. It is located within the John Ball House, built in 1753 or 1761, and on a site that was built in 1657. The house was an overnight stop on the Underground Railroad.

Roberts purchased the John Ball House next to the town center in 1922 and hired architect Lois Howe to remodel the residential building into the Concord Art Centre. Galleries were positioned on the first floor and the upper floors became open exhibition space. A sky-light was installed to provide natural light for the gallery. The steel reinforced building was completed in 1923. The grand opening was held on May 6, 1923, with sixty painters and eighteen sculptors from Europe and the United States in attendance. Among the noted artists were Claude Monet, Robert Henri, Mary Cassatt, and John Singer Sargent. It has exhibited the works of Mary Cassatt, Claude Monet, Cecilia Beaux, Rockwell Kent, John Singer Sargent, Daniel Chester French, and Childe Hassam.

In 1924, Concord Art Association inaugurated the bronze Medal of Honor, with an eagle on one side and a pine cone on the other, for meritorious works of art.

Mary Ogden Abbott was the president from 1942 to 1971. She was the granddaughter of Charles Francis Adams. §Overview

Concard Art Association holds up to 25 annual exhibits and conducts classes, lecturers and tours. It is a non-profit, membership-based organization. Its members include students, professionals, and educators who work in a variety of media. Supporters of the arts are also members of Concord Art. §

Daniel Patrick Reilly and Concord Art Association

Daniel Patrick Reilly (born May 12, 1928) is retired American prelate of the Roman Catholic Church who served as the Bishop of the Diocese of Norwich (1975–1994) and the Diocese of Worcester (1994–2004).

Contents 1 Biography 1.1 Early life and education 1.2 Ordination and ministry 1.3 Bishop of Norwich, Connecticut 1.4 Bishop of Worcester, Massachusetts 1.5 Retirement 2 See also 3 References 4 External links

Biography Early life and education

Daniel Reilly was born in Providence, Rhode Island, to Francis and Mary Ann (née Bums) Reilly. He studied at Our Lady of Providence Seminary in Warwick (1943–1948) before studying at the Grand Seminary in Saint-Brieuc, France. Ordination and ministry

Reilly was ordained to the priesthood on May 30, 1953. He briefly served in a parish before completing his graduate studies at Boston College.

Serving the Diocese of Providence, he was successively named assistant chancellor (1954), secretary to Bishop Russell McVinney (1956), chancellor (1964), and vicar general (1972). He attended two sessions of the Second Vatican Council, and was raised to the rank of Monsignor in 1965. Bishop of Norwich, Connecticut

On June 5, 1975, Reilly was appointed the third Bishop of Norwich, Connecticut, by Pope Paul VI. He received his episcopal consecration on the following August 6 from Archbishop John Francis Whealon, with Bishops Vincent Joseph Hines and Louis Edward Gelineau serving as co-consecrators. Bishop of Worcester, Massachusetts

After nineteen years at Norwich, Reilly was appointed the fourth Bishop of Worcester, Massachusetts, on October 27, 1994. During his tenure at Worcester, he reopened St. Joseph Church but merged it with Notre Dame des Canadiens. He raised over $50 million for his Forward in Faith campaign to place the diocese in a stable financial condition. In 2002 he became the first Catholic bishop to open the annual synod of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America. In 2003 he expressed his unequivocal opposition same-sex marriage and civil unions, but declared he was open to discussion on giving public benefits to same-sex couples. Retirement

After reaching the mandatory retirement age of 75, Reilly retired as bishop on March 9, 2004. He was succeeded by Robert Joseph McManus, then-auxiliary bishop of Providence. See also Catholic Church hierarchy Catholic Church in the United States Historical list of the Catholic bishops of the United States List of Catholic bishops of the United States Lists of patriarchs, archbishops, and bishops
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