“Tsutakawa, George (1910-1997)” History Link Bio of George Tsutakawa. Written by his daughter Mayumi Tsutakawa
“Tsutakawa, George (1910-1997): Master of Fountains” By Deloris Tarzan Ament
“Artistry From the Lectern,” Scene, the Pictorial Magazine, September
Sunset Magazine, November
Chuo Bijitsu Magazine, October, Tokyo
New York Times, May 15
Pacific Architects and Builders, August
Architectural Record, December
Architectural Craftsmen of the Northwest: An Illustrated Directory
Asahi Journal, April
Christian Science Monitor, December
Interiors Magazine, March
Mainichi Graphic, Seattle World’s Fair Issue, July
Ladies Home Journal, November
Tokyo Shinbun (Tokyo newspaper), June 8
Art Forum, August-Volume 2
Art in Architecture, Louis Redstone
Art in America, February-Volume 52, No. 1 and December-Volume 53, No. 1
Fountains in Contemporary Architecture, American Federation of the Arts
Art Forum, May
Art News, May
Interiors Magazine, May
Art Treasures in the West, Sunset Magazine Publications
Dictionary of Contemporary American Artists, February
Christian Science Monitor, March
Sunset Magazine, September
American Institute of Architects Journal, July, Volume LII
Who’s Who in American Art
Designers West, March, Volume 16, No. 5
Art of the Thirties, University of Washington Press, Seattle
Public Art in Fresno, Chamber of Commerce, Fresno
Who’s Who in American Art
Art of the Pacific Northwest, Smithsonian Institution Press
Smithsonian Magazine, October
Franklin D. Murphy Sculpture Garden: An Annotated Catalog of the Collection, University of California at Los Angeles
Journal of Ethnic Studies, Spring, Western Washington University, Bellingham
Northwest Traditions: Catalog and Essay. Seattle Art Museum
Sculpture in the Sun, Hawaii’s Art for Open Spaces, University of Hawaii Press, 1978, 96-97 • Radford, Georgia and Warren Radford
“Personality Profile”, Northwest Magazine, by Jane Estes; December 24, 1978
Catalog from Exhibition of Fountain Sculptures by George Tsutakawa, April, City of Sendai, Japan
Geijutsu Shincho (Japanese art magazine), June
“A Personal Statement,” Pacific Northwest Artists and Japan, Exhibition Catalogue and Essay, National Museum of Art, Osaka, Japan
Fountain Sculpture by George Tsutakawa, A Catalogue, April, City of Setagaya, Japan
“Exhilarating Fountain Sculptures of George Tsutakawa”, Asahi Journal, May 28
“Fountain Sculptures by George Tsutakawa”, Lifescape, a design quarterly, Summer
“Flower of Water that Breathes”, Kateigaho (Japanese lifestyle magazine), September
Bijutsu no Mada (Japanese art magazine), October
Fifty Northwest Artists, Chronicle Books, San Francisco
Sculpture in Public Places, Contemporary Sculpture Center, Tokyo
George Tsutakawa, by Martha Kingsbury; Bellevue Art Museum and University of Washington Press
“Obituary”, The Seattle Times Robin Updike (December 19, 1997)
Numerous feature articles and critical reviews in The Seattle Times, The Seattle Post lntelligencer, and the Seattle Weekly
Birth of a Fountain: Creation of the Seattle Public Library Fountain by George Tsutakawa, 1960.
Directed and filmed by Don McQuade. Black and white, 16mm, 30 minutes. Seattle, Washington
Fountain/Sculpture: The Design and Execution of the Spokane EXPO ’74 Fountain by George Tsutakawa.
Sculpture. Designer, and Building. 1974.
Directed and filmed by Ron Carraher, University of Washington School of Art. Color/audio, 16mm, 18 minutes. Seattle, Washington
Three Northwest Artists: Raethke, Anderson, Tsutakawa, 1976.
Directed by Jean Walkinshaw and filmed by Wayne Sourbeer for Public TV KCTS/9. Color/audio, 16 mm, 45 minutes. Seattle, Washington. Broadcast nationally on PBS.
Postscripts to Roots, with Dick Carbray and Jacob Lawrence, 1979.
Videotaped at the Media Center of Educational TV Channel 9. 60 minutes. Seattle, Washington
Northwest Visionaries, 1979.
Directed and filmed by Ken Levine. Color, 16mm, 60 minutes. Seattle, Washington. Aired nationally on educational television.
George Tsutakawa Interview, Archives of American Art Videotapes, 1987.
Directed by Ken Levine for the Smithsonian Institution Color, 20 hours. Seattle, Washington. (Stored in the Smithsonian Archives, also in the George Tsutakawa collection.)
And, news and feature coverage on KING-TV(NBC), KOMO-TV(ABC), KIRO -TV(CBS).