The incised mark of Hans Meehl, who was a modeller at the factory in 1791.
Watching the fashioning process stage by stage, one is forcibly reminded of the modeller in clay.
These evidence no small cleverness in the modeller, and the Baron insists on taking a dozen.
He was, I need not say, mounting to the third floor to give an order to the potter's modeller, who had a studio up there.
Later he established himself as a modeller in clay in Dublin, then Edinburgh and finally in London.
It appears that he had been originally a modeller, and kept a little shop in Fleet-street, where he sold plaster-of-Paris images.
Joseph Ochando is mentioned in that year as an excellent painter, and Juan Lopez as the best carver and modeller.
Man was supposed to be moulded after a manner somewhat akin to that in which a modeller makes a clay-figure.
Here he worked as a modeller and designer with encouraging success.
Rarely at the Copenhagen factory did the modeller fancy for the moment he was a silver-worker and leave a projecting arm.
1570s, "likeness made to scale; architect's set of designs," from Middle French modelle (16c., Modern French modèle), from Italian modello "a model, mold," from Vulgar Latin *modellus, from Latin modulus "a small measure, standard," diminutive of modus "manner, measure" (see mode (n.1)).
Sense of "thing or person to be imitated" is 1630s. Meaning "motor vehicle of a particular design" is from 1900 (e.g. Model T, 1908; Ford's other early models included C, F, and B). Sense of "artist's model" is first recorded 1690s; that of "fashion model" is from 1904. German, Swedish modell, Dutch, Danish model are from French or Italian.
1844, from model (n.).
A systematic description of an object or phenomenon that shares important characteristics with the object or phenomenon. Scientific models can be material, visual, mathematical, or computational and are often used in the construction of scientific theories. See also hypothesis, theory.