Carlo Marochetti, baron, an Italian sculptor, born in Turin in 1805, died in Paris, Dec. 28, 1867. He studied in Paris and Rome, and after 1848 went to London. Among his principal works are: "The Fallen Angel" (1831); a bronze statue of Emanuel Philibert, duke of Savoy, erected at Turin (1838); equestrian statue of the duke of Wellington, at Glasgow (1844); "Sappho" (1850); Richard Cceur de Lion, at London (1851); "Cupid and Greyhound" (1854); equestrian statue of the queen, at Glasgow (1854); and statue of Wellington, at Strathfieldsay (1866). He was employed in a large number of monumental works, such as " The Battle of Jemmapes," a bass relief on the Arc de l'Etoile, and the tomb of Napoleon in the Invalides, Paris; monument to the British soldiers buried at Scutari, in London; monument to the officers of the Coldstream guards who fell at Inkerman, in St. Paul's cathedral, London; and a monument to the princess Elizabeth, daughter of Charles I., in Newport church, Isle of Wight. He also executed a large number of portrait busts, among the best of which is one of Prince Albert. He was ennobled by Charles Albert of Sardinia in 1838, and was elected a member of the royal academy in London in 18GG.