Frick Collection and Frick Art Reference Library
Assembled artist file includes b & w photographs, reproductions from books and auction catalogs, and in some cases, negatives. Items may include full views, details, before and after restoration views, etc. Documentation may include artist name, title of work, medium, dimensions, provenance, exhibition history, related works, previous attributions, and bibliography
Saint Louis Art Museum - Richardson Memorial Library
The library continues to add material to its files, including articles, biographies, bibliographies, photographs, reviews, small catalogs, invitations, and correspondence
University of Kansas - Kenneth Spencer Research Library
Smithsonian Institution - Archives of American Art
The Balcomb and Gertrude Greene papers, circa 1880s-2009, bulk circa 1905-1990, measure 9.8 linear feet. Balcomb Greene's career as a painter, educator, and writer - and to a lesser extent his personal life - is documented by biographical material, letters, subject files, writings, artwork, audio-visual recordings, printed material, and photographs. Documentation about sculptor Gertrude Greene, from 1926 until her death in 1956, consists of printed material, photographs, two letters to her, and a brief handwritten list of paintings and constructions
Detroit Institute of Arts - Research Library & Archives
Frick Collection and Frick Art Reference Library
File of color and black and white photographs of work of art, assembled by the staff of The Museum of Modern Art in New York from the museum's establishment until 1990. Items may include full views, details, installations, etc
Brooklyn Museum
Cleveland Museum of Art - Ingalls Library
Metropolitan Museum of Art - Watson Library
The folder may include clippings, announcements, small exhibition catalogs, and other ephemeral items
Smithsonian Institution - Archives of American Art
An interview of Balcomb Greene conducted 1972 Mar. 13, by Paul Cummings, for the Archives of American Art -- Greene speaks of his background as the son of a minister and growing up in various parish towns in Iowa; attending Syracuse University as a psychology major; beginning to draw and write; teaching at Dartmouth College; going to Paris in 1930-1931; his involvement with the Federal Art Project; getting his Master's at the Institute of Fine Arts, New York University; teaching at Carnegie Institute; the American Abstract Artists group; working with models and photographs; the development of his own painting; collages