The William Ordway Partridge statue of Pocahontas is a beautiful and often admired work located in Historic Jamestown. Though a bit anachronistic, it seems not to have irritated many people, and the level of controversy (if any) is remarkably subdued. That has to count as a success! I will mention a few issues to keep a record of what I've found in my readings.
First, the basic history: the sculptor, William Ordway Partridge, was born in Paris, France, in 1861 to American parents. After university education (drama) in America, he studied sculpting in Paris, France and Florence, Italy, and later created sculpted works of iconic Americans, including Thomas Jefferson, Alexander Hamilton, Ulysses S Grant, Theodore Roosevelt, and more. He died May 22, 1930.
The statue of Pocahontas is roughly life-sized and was made in 1908, but not displayed until 1922. The original is located at Historic Jamestown in Jamestown, Virginia. A replica of the statue was presented to the British people in 1958 and is now on display at St. George's Church in Gravesend, England, the place where Pocahontas died in 1617 and where she is buried.
(More photos below)