Mathurin Moreau (18 November 1822 – 14 February 1912) was a French sculptor in the academic style.
Moreau was born in Dijon, first exhibited in the 1848 Salon, and finally received a medal of honor from the Salon in 1897. He was made mayor of the 19th arrondissement of Paris, and in 1912 had a street named in his honor.
- La Fileuse, marble, Palais du Luxembourg
- Victoria Park Fountain, Ashford Kent, originally 1862. 
- Cologne, limestone, 1865, façade de la gare du Nord
- Nymphe fluviale, the Place du Theâtre-Français, Paris (1874)
- L'Océanie, from the Exposition Universelle (1878), Musée d'Orsay courtyard
- Zenobe Gramme, bronze, Musée des Arts et Métiers courtyard, Paris
- Monument de Joigneaux, for which he received the medal of honor, Salon of 1897
- Tomb of Zenobe Gramme, Père Lachaise Cemetery, Paris, circa 1901
- Lord Strathcona Fountain, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada, unveiled 1 July 1909
- Fountain of the Continents (The original name was La Fontaine de L'Observatoire), Mendoza (Argentina), 1910.
- Insecula entry (in French)
- Article after le Grand dictionnaire Larousse du XIXe siècle, Tomes 12 and 13, articles and supplements 1875-1890.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Mathurin Moreau.|
- Mathurin Moreau in American public collections, on the French Sculpture Census website