1. Rajer, Anton and Style, Christine. Public Sculpture in Wisconsin: An Atlas of Outdoor Monuments, Memorials and Masterpieces in the Badger State. Madison, Wis.: SOS! Save Outdoor Sculpture, Wisconsin ; Fine Arts Conservation Services; 1999. 156 p. Notes: “A collection of essays and an atlas of outdoor monuments, memorials, and masterpieces in Wisconsin, including traditional statuary, veterans monuments, church grotto art, self-taught visionary environments, chainsaw carving, fiberglass creations, Native American effigy mounds, government and corporate public sculpture, and the commissioning, maintenance and conservation of outdoor public sculpture.”–title page verso.Wisconsin contains over seven hundred outdoor sculptures and many commemorate workers involved in different types of industry and livelihoods and this profusely-illustrated, over-sized inventory volume will enable you to identify and visit most of them. In order to make it easy to identify what there is to see in each area, the authors have divided the state into six regions (Milwaukee and five broader areas); within each of the areas the sculptures are then listed first by county within the region and then by city within each county, except for Milwaukee which is arranged by sections within the city. A photograph and the exact address of its location is provided for each sculpture.Some examples of work-related outdoor sculpture to be found around the state: “Memorial to Commercial Fishermen” in Bayfield, Wisconsin; “Seamen of the Great Lakes Monument” on Barker’s Island in Superior, Wisconsin; “The River Rafter” in Merrill, Wisconsin; “Morzenti Memorial” [in honor of area miners] in Montreal, Wisconsin; “Lumberjack” in Ladysmith, Wisconsin; “First Northern Loggers” in Green Bay, Wisconsin; “Log Sawing” in Shawano, Wisconsin; “Letter Carriers’ Sculpture” in downtown Milwaukee, Wisconsin; and “On Watch” [in honor of police and firefighters] in northwest Milwaukee, Wisconsin.An unfortunate omission, however, is the Wisconsin Workers Memorial in the Carl Zeidler Park in downtown Milwaukee (at Michigan Street and North Fourth Street); this public art project, a collaboration between the Milwaukee Labor Council and the Wisconsin Labor History Society, is a memorial to worker occupational health and safety and consists of a series of decorative chains and bollards displaying informational signs along the park walkways leading up to a gazebo containing design elements drawn from the work tools of all kinds of occupations.