When Karen Leslie Crane was a young woman, she wanted to make art.
But, in the late 1980s, a mechanical device at her father’s factory in Michigan forced her to quit her job to help build a better crane.
She spent the next three decades crafting intricate sculptures and other works of art, all inspired by the crane.
The crane’s creator, Crane drawing, is one of the most recognizable images of the 20th century.
Leslie’s drawings are so popular that, with the help of a crowdfunding campaign, she was able to make a statue for the crane and get it featured in a national museum.
The museum commissioned Crane drawing as a part of a retrospective at the Smithsonian.
It’s not the only iconic work of art Crane has created.
His art also includes a sculpture of a woman standing on the front of a train, an ornate portrait of his late wife and daughter and the famous “Jurassic Park” poster, which depicted him standing on a dinosaur’s back.
But the most enduring legacy of Crane’s work is his famous “The Crane” drawing.
The iconic drawing was created during World War II, but was lost until it was recovered in 2012.
A collection of the drawings that Crane kept is now part of the National Air and Space Museum.
A replica of the drawing was used as the basis for the first commercial airplane in the world, the C-130 Hercules.
The story of the “The Cranes” is the story of American ingenuity, ingenuity and ingenuity.
It was a story that the people who lived through World War I could relate to, and they all knew that there was an alternative way to make things.
The idea of working with a mechanical tool that could change the world in a positive way was just so appealing, that they believed that if they just did something with the crane, they could do things that no one else could.
And that’s the spirit of “The Future,” as we all know.
What’s your take on Crane’s legacy?
What do you think is Crane’s contribution to American history?
What’s next for Crane?
Tell us in the comments below.