AOC employees are responsible for the care and preservation of more than 300 works of art, architectural elements and landscape features. Browse our incredible collection below or learn more about our artists and featured collections.

Gaius, Relief Portrait

Gaius (c. 110-180) Roman jurist. Author of numerous works, the most noted being the Institutes, a complete exposition of the elements of Roman law that were the foundation of Roman civil law.

Garfield Monument

The sculptural monument to President James A. Garfield by John Quincy Adams Ward (1830-1910), cast by The Henry-Bonnard Co.

General George Washington Resigning His Commission

The painting General George Washington Resigning His Commission by John Trumbull is on display in the Rotunda of the U.S. Capitol. This painting depicts the scene on Dec. 23, 1783, in the Maryland State House in Annapolis when George Washington resigned his commission as commander-in-chief of the Continental Army.

Genius of America Pediment

The Genius of America features figures of America, Justice and Hope. The entire pediment is 81 feet 6 inches in length and the figures are 9 feet high.

George Clinton Statue

This statue of George Clinton was given to the National Statuary Hall Collection by New York in 1873. Clinton was the first governor of the state of New York.

George Laird Shoup Statue

This statue of George Laird Shoup was given to the National Statuary Hall Collection by Idaho in 1910. Shoup was the first governor of the state of Idaho and served in the U.S. Senate.

George Mason, Relief Portrait

George Mason (1726-1792) American political leader. Drafted the Virginia Constitution and Declaration of Rights in 1776; was a member of the constitutional convention of 1787; led opposition to the ratification of the Constitution until the Bill of Rights was added.

George Washington Statue

This statue of George Washington was given to the National Statuary Hall Collection by Virginia in 1934. After serving as commander of the Continental Army and presiding over the Constitutional Convention, George Washington was unanimously elected the first President of the United States.

Gerald R. Ford Jr. Statue

This statue of Gerald Ford was given to the National Statuary Hall Collection by Michigan in 2011. Ford's statue replaced that of Detroit mayor and United States Senator Zachariah Chandler, which the state of Michigan donated to the National Statuary Hall Collection in 1913.

Gregory IX, Relief Portrait

Gregory IX (c. 1147-1241) Medieval pope. Author of a compilation of decretals (i.e., authoritative decisions) on canon law; during a critical period he was instrumental in maintaining the remnants of Roman law.

Hammurabi, Relief Portrait

Hammurabi (fl. c. 1792-1750 B.C.) King of Babylonia. Author of the Code of Hammurabi, which is recognized in legal literature as one of the earliest surviving legal codes.

Hannibal Hamlin Statue

This statue of Hannibal Hamlin was given to the National Statuary Hall Collection by Maine in 1935.

Helen Keller Statue

This statue of Helen Keller was given to the National Statuary Hall Collection by Alabama in 2009. Keller's statue replaced a statue of Jabez Lamar Monroe Curry, which Alabama had donated in 1908.

Henry Clay Statue

This statue of Henry Clay was given to the National Statuary Hall Collection by Kentucky in 1929.

Henry Mower Rice Statue

This statue of Henry Mower Rice was given to the National Statuary Hall Collection by Minnesota in 1916.

House Bronze Doors

The bronze doors of the House wing are comparable to those in the Senate. Each valve consists of three panels and a medallion depicting significant events in American history.