Sir Thomas Brock KCB RA (Worcester 1 March 1847 – 22 August 1922 London) was an English artist, and medallist, whose works incorporate the landmark to Queen Victoria before Buckingham Palace.
Brock was conceived in Worcester, went to the School of Design there and after that attempted an apprenticeship in demonstrating at the Worcester Royal Porcelain Works. In 1866 he turned into a student of the stone worker John Henry Foley. After Foley's passing in 1874, Brock completed a portion of his payments. It was his finishing of Foley's statue of Prince Albert for the Albert Memorial which originally conveyed Brock to noticeable quality.
His gathering The Moment of Peril (now in the garden of Leighton House) was trailed by The Genius of Poetry, at the Carlsberg Brewery in Copenhagen, Eve (1898), and other creative works that stamp his improvement. His representation works incorporate busts, for example, those of Lord Leighton and Queen Victoria, statues, for example, Sir Richard Owen and Henry Philpott, cleric of Worcester, and sepulchral landmarks, for example, Lord Leighton (d.1896) in St Paul's Cathedral.
In 1901 Brock was requested to make a giant equestrian statue of Edward the Black Prince for Leeds City Square, and was additionally given maybe his most critical bonus, the tremendous multi-figure Imperial Memorial to Queen Victoria to be set up before Buckingham Palace. He had recently made statues of the ruler to commend her brilliant and precious stone celebrations, and structured the portrayal of her "hidden" or "bereft" head, utilized on all gold, silver and bronze coinage somewhere in the range of 1893 and 1901. According to legend, at the divulging of the remembrance in May 1911, George V was so moved by the greatness of the dedication that he required a sword and knighted Brock on the spot.
Brock was chosen a partner of the Royal Academy in 1883 and full part in 1891.
He wedded in 1869, and had eight youngsters. His most youthful child was the painter (Charles) Edmond Brock.