Amalie Rothschild (1916–2001) was an American artist who lived and worked within the art community of Baltimore, Maryland. An competent painter and sculptor, she was after that an art teacher, philanthropist, patron, and cultural advocate. Over the course of a long career, she made oil and acrylic paintings as skillfully as drawings, watercolors, and other paper works. She as a consequence sculpted using found objects, Plexiglas, metals, and particleboard. Originally in force in a realist style, she became skillfully known for geometric abstractions based on figurative subjects. In 1993 a critic described this open as " a tightrope in the company of the abstract and the representational taking into account a recommendation of three-dimensional depth." Rothschild was by substitute a regional artist. Although she occasionally exhibited elsewhere, she did not actively puff her career uncovered a mid-Atlantic region centered upon Baltimore. Thus, in 1997 a critic wrote, "Amalie Rothschild is a fixture and gloves of the Baltimore art world." At the epoch of her death a critic gave this career summary: "She was one of the leading artists of her era in this area. Her play in is thoroughly open-minded and aligned to geometric abstraction, but without losing the figure. It has emotional reserve, often contains a smack of humor and at times recalls the childlike sagacity of the great Paul Klee."