Smithsonian Institution - Archives of American Art
An index of prints and drawings in an unnamed collection, written in an unidentified hand. The index is arranged alphabetically by the name of the artist, and gives the title of the work and refers to a volume and page number. Also included in the index is a list of views compiled by Sabin and arranged under the categories "general" and "New York.".
Contains biographical information on Carr (1922-1982) and Arthur Newton Pack (1950-1976); professional correspondence (1932-1982); the manuscript, transcripts of interviews of employees and research notes used to write "The Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum, Its Basis and Beginnings" (1971-1982); newspaper clippings (1973-1982); miscellaneous photographs; speeches on the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum and outdoor education (1952-1982); and subject files with correspondence, reports, newspaper clippings and photographs on the American Museum of Natural History, the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum and the Ghost Ranch Museum (1920-1982)
This collection contains a handwritten transcription of a manuscript written by Maria Arnold under the pseudonym Mary Allen entitled "Personal Recollections of Years Spent in Germany, England and America." Also included is a typescript translation of a German volume covering some of the American years in a slightly different form. The manuscripts describe life in Germany, England, Sierra Leone and in New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio but break off before the family emigrated to Wyoming
The photographs by Lloyd Ullberg capture the feeling of western America from the 1930s through the 1950s. They primarily document the landscapes of small American towns and surrounding rural areas, although two views of New York and nine views of San Francisco are included
The Ada Louise Huxtable papers are comprised of correspondence, typescripts and drafts of her writings, research files, awards and honors, advisory committee papers, personal papers, architectural plans and photographic materials. Correspondence between Huxtable and her readers, which often included prominent architects, politicians and scholars, unveil changing public sentiments about architecture over the second half of the 20th century. Huxtable⁰́₉s writing for newspapers such as the New York Times and the Wall Street Journal as well as other journals, books and lectures provide a comprehensive record of the evolution of her extensive career as an architecture critic. The research files comprise a large portion of the Huxtable papers with one series of files focused on architects and the other focused on geographic subjects. The research, which was integral to Huxtable's writing, serves as documentation of the shifting landscape of architectural design, planning and urbanism ... Read More
Photographs of street crowd scenes in New York City for the temporary exhibition, Epidemic! The World of Infectious Disease, held at the American Museum of Natural History, February 27-September 6, 1999