Anita Aarons (6 November 1912 – 3 January 2000) was an Australian-Canadian artist.
Born in Sydney, Aarons studied at the East Sydney Technical College and the National Art School in Sydney before moving to New York City, where she graduated from Columbia University in 1964. She exhibited fake in venues in the United States, Canada, and Australia. She taught sculpture and crafts in a number of institutions, and intended stained glass windows, furniture, and jewelry, in adjunct to lively as a sculptor. Collections which enlarge examples of her achievement include the Charlottetown National Craft Collection and the National Collection of the Canadian Craftsmen Guild in Toronto.
On 25 June 1951, Aarons was invited to attend a meeting of the City of Sydney’s Health and Recreations Committee to discuss her submission to erect a fragment of sculpture in the children’s playground of Phillip Park. The Council certified the submission upon 2 October 1951. The sculpture was removed on 2 April 1952.
In 1965 she became a critic for the Royal Architectural Institute of Canada’s Journal RAIC, writing a column titled “Allied Arts” about the role of craft in architecture.
In 1983, she was awarded the Diplome d’Honneur from the Canadian Conference of the Arts.
Aarons returned to Australia at the stop of her simulation and contracted in Brisbane, where she died on 3 January 2000.
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