Correspondence, notes, drawings, expense documents, news clippings, and ferry and rail time tables are arranged alphabetically by either correspondent or scientific name of specimen. There appears to be no specific rule which determines where a particular item is filed, and correspondence with individuals is often filed by scientific name. This collection division includes material on the collection and description of specimens, professional correspondence on fossil whales, and information on collecting localities. Some items of note include a geological cross section of Calvert formation at Chesapeake Beach, Maryland; 5-page list of Miocene fossil specimens from Virginia and Maryland, noting location, scientific name, and additional geographical information, and news clippings discussing the construction of a rail line through Washington DC/Maryland area. Specimen collecting locations include Virginia (along the Potomac and Nomini Cliffs), Maryland (Chesapeake Beach, Patuxent River), and Canada. There are numerous references to Cretacean and whale fossils.
Many of SIA's holdings are located off-site, and advance notice is recommended to consult a collection. Please email the SIA Reference Team at email@example.com.
The Archives of American art does not own the original papers. Use is limited to the microfilm copy.
Exhibitions and special activities files pertaining to visual arts. [The Center's records relating to music, theatre etc. were not microfilmed].
Files include: 1976: Mask Workshop; 1977: Opening Show, Bal Masque; Five from Lousiana; Food Show; Lecture Series: Issues in the Arts; Electronic Visions; Leif Anderson; George Dureau, Selected Works 1960-1977;Louisiana Craftsmen, 1961 to the Present; Louisiana Environments; National Womens' Film Circuit Screening; 1978: Alabama Artists Invitational; American Narrative/Story Art, 1967-1977; Animal Fantasies; Artworks Bookwords; The Art and Romance of Peasant Clothes; Contemporary Photography in Louisiana; Randy Asprodites Workshop; New Orleans Federation of Churches and N.E.A., AugustArt Escapes; Figures and Wipeouts, Peter Halley, Andrew Bascle; The Rigs, Grady Byrd; CETArts, An Exhibition; Southeastern Graphics Annual; Film: Gumbo-The Mysteries of Creole and Cajun Cooking, Stephen Duplantier;Children's classes: Ice Cream Factory and Council of the Arts for Children, Evelyn Smith Workshop; The Theo Moorman Workshop sponsored by the Loom Room; Eleventh Annual Juried Competition and Exhibition of works by Louisana Craftsmen;
Carnival '78; Personal Monuments: An Artists' Burial Ground; Frederick Trenchard; S.P.C.A. Children's Photography Contest; Contemporary Arts Center Video Night; Young Architects: Architectural Design Studies by Elementary School Students; Young Americans: Fiber/Wood/Plastic/Leather; Maria da Conceicão; Mollyne Karnofsky: Paper Environment March 1978; Festival of Women in the Arts;
Wall Mural; Five Aerial Sculptures; 1979: Carol Kapelow Brown; Photography Gallery and Workshops; Adrienne Anderson; Marc Brasz; Kimberly Paul Arp; Mary F. Chachere; Avery Crounse; Philip Core; The Drawing Show, an Invitational; Antoinette Ducrest; Rise Delmar and Michael Murphy presented by the Frame Shop and Gallery; Graphic Art in Germany Today; Eric Kronengold;Leslie Elliott, Mary Lee Eggart, Starr Sittig Exhibition; Two traveling exhibitions from French Cultural Services: A Certain Image of French Photographs and Color from France; Gary Cawood and Dean Dablow, photographs and workshops; Juried Members' Exhibition, New Orleans Art Association;Gwen Norsworthy; Interaction: A Participation Art Exhibit; Twelfth Annual Louisiana Craftsmen Show; Tom McNellis Installation; Photography Workshops, Ernst Haas, Rosamund Purcell; Push Pin Invitational; Charlotte Hooper Rosshandler; Art Patron Art Exhibition, Southeastern Center for ContemporaryArt, Winston-Salem; Tiennial; Texas: Silver, Mud, Paper; New Orleans Undergraduates Exhibition; Jay Ziegler; Jimmie Williams Installation; 1980: Innovations: Energy and Designing with the Elements Site Projects; Tommy Mew; and Texas Invitational.
Contemporary Arts Center records, 1976-1980. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution.
Microfilm reels 3129-3131 available for use through interlibrary loan.
Location of Originals:
Originals in: the Contemporary Arts Center.
Art organization; New Orleans, La.
Lent for microfilming 1984 by the Contemporary Arts Center. Microfilmed as part of the Archives of American Art's Texas project.
Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, 750 9th St. NW, Washington, D.C. 20001
Ira N. Gabrielson Collection, 1918-1987 : series 3, diaries of Ira N. Gabrielson, 1918-1977
1 field book
Smithsonian Institution Archives
Box 6 Folder 4
Gabrielson's more or less daily journal from 1 January 1936 to 8 January 1940 containing lists of birds observed and collected, notes of professional activities such as meetings, conferences, and field investigations (for example comments on park development). Notes on mammals are also included. Localities encompass a wide geographic range as Gabrielson traveled often. Localities include but are not limited to Pea Island (probably North or South Carolina), Beltsville (MD), Great Falls (VA), and Provincetown (Massachusetts?).
Many of SIA's holdings are located off-site, and advance notice is recommended to consult a collection. Please email the SIA Reference Team at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The fish immune system : organism, pathogen, and environment / edited by George Iwama, Teruyuki Nakanishi
Iwama, G. K (George K.)
xii, 380 p. : ill. ; 24 cm
Cells and tissues of the immune system of fish / Agustín G. Zapata, Akira Chibá, and Alberto Varas -- The nonspecific immune system : cellular defenses / C.J. Secombes -- The nonspecific immune system : humoral defense / Tomoki Yano -- The specific immune system : cellular defenses / Margaret J. Manning and Teruyuki Nakanishi -- The specific immune system : humoral defense / Stephen L. Kaattari and Jon D. Piganelli -- Natural changes in the immune system of fish / Mary F. Tatner -- Environmental factors in fish health : immunological aspects / Douglas P. Anderson -- Immunomodulation : endogenous factors / Carl B. Schreck -- Infection and disease / Trevor P.T. Evelyn
The historical ecology handbook : a restorationist's guide to reference ecosystems / edited by Dave Egan and Evelyn A. Howell
Howell, Evelyn A
xix, 457 p. : ill., maps ; 24 cm
Archaeology, paleoecosystems, and ecological restoration / Michael J. O'Brien -- The contribution of ethnobiology to the reconstruction and restoration of historic ecosystems / M. Kat Anderson -- The pleasures and pitfalls of written records / Michael Edmonds -- Oral history: a guide to its creation and use / James E. Fogerty -- Maps and photographs / Tina Reithmaier -- Government land office survey and other early land surveys / Gordon G. Whitney and Joseph DeCant -- Inferring forest stand history from observational field evidence / P.L. Marks and Sana Gardescu -- Using dendrochronology to reconstruct the history of forest and woodland ecosystems / Kurt F. Kipfmueller and Thomas W. Swetnam -- Palynology: an important tool for discovering historic ecosystems / Owen K. Davis -- Packrat middens as a tool for reconstructing historic ecosystems / David Rhode -- Techniques for discovering historic animal assemblages / Michael L. Morrison -- Geomorphology, hydrology, and soils / Stanley W. Trimble -- Inferring vegetation history from phytoliths / Glen G. Fredlund -- Using historical data in ecological restoration: a case study from Nantucket / Peter W. Dunwiddie -- A multiple-scale history of past and ongoing vegetation change within the Indiana dunes / Kenneth L. Cole -- Implementing the archaeo-environmental reconstruction technique: rediscovering the historic ground layer of three plant communities in the greater Grand Canyon region / Thom Alcoze and Matt Hurteau -- Documenting local landscape change: the San Francisco Bay area historical ecology project / Robin Grossinger
Joy McLean Bosfield papers, circa 1929-1995 bulk 1945-1985
Bosfield, Joy McLean
Bosfield, Joy McLean
4 boxes (3.41 linear feet)
Joy McLean Bosfield was born on January 27, 1924 to John and Florence Mearimore. Her mother, an immigrant from Demerara, Guiana, married McLean's father, a prominent New York businessman, in March of 1923 in New Jersey. She lived with her family in Paramus, New Jersey until 1940, when she graduated from Ridgewood High School. During that same year McLean was accepted to the prestigious Hunter College, in New York. Her mother moved with her to New York City where they lived with Mrs. Mearimore's older brother. During her time in New York, McLean developed important relationships that helped shape her professionalism and creativeness. On February 26, 1945, McLean performed in her first recital at St. Martin's Little Theatre. It was the beginning of a long and distinguished career as a soprano opera singer. Three years after graduating and making her debut, she went on to perform at Carnegie Hall. In June of 1948, McLean married Charles McLean and moved to England. Mr. McLean, originally from British Guiana, wished to study law at London University, while Ms. McLean continued to develop her career by working for the BBC (British Broadcasting Corporation) as a solo soprano for several of their programs. In 1952 Ms. McLean toured with an American company of Porgy and Bess. Through the production she travelled all over the world including eastern and western Europe and the Middle East. When she returned to the United States, McLean joined several musicals and continued to give recitals and public appearances. At some point, McLean married Samuel Bosfield and began being known as McLean Bosfield. She claimed the name change reflected her many years as a public figure and the importance of the associated reputation it generated. Later in life, McLean moved to Washington D.C. with her husband where she continued to work on her career by giving recitals and performing as a piano accompanist. She also began working for the Frederick Wilkerson Studio of Voice as a vocal coach. After the death of Wilkerson, McLean took over the studio in the 1980s. She called it the McLean Bosfield Vocal Studio. Besides vocal training she also produced public recitals for her students. The final student concert of the studio was held on March 17, 1985. It was not only the final concert for the studio (Ms. McLean retired and closed the studio in 1985) but it would also be Ms. McLean's final public performance. With the death of her husband, Samuel Bosfield, and her mother in 1983 and 1984 McLean found no reason to stay in D.C. She moved to Chapala, Mexico in 1985 after reconnecting with an old family friend she knew when she lived in New York City while attending college. Upon moving to Mexico, McLean married her long time friend, Bill Jackson who was several years her senior and had moved to Chapala years earlier with his deceased first wife. Jackson and McLean spent several fruitful years together, participating in community theater productions and other community functions until his death in 1991 at the age of 91. On April 4, 1999, Joy McLean Bosfield died.
The collection, which dates from circa 1923 to 1995 and measures 3.41 linear feet, documents the personal life and career of opera singer and voice teacher Joy McLean Bosfield. The papers are comprised of personal and professional correspondence, concert programs, contracts, newspaper clippings, scrapbooks, photgraphs, radio scripts, and record albums.
Joy McLean Bosfield papers, Anacostia Community Museum Archives, Smithsonian Institution, gift of Joy McLean Bosfield
Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation records, 1890-1998
Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation
Burnett, Edwin K
Dockstader, Frederick J
Draper, Alexander F
Force, Roland W
Heye, George G (George Gustav) 1874-1957
Williams, John S. 1901-1982
Tibbles, Thomas Henry 1840-1928
Barnard, W. C
Barrett, S. A (Samuel Alfred) 1879-1965
Beauchamp, William Martin 1830-1925
Bolton, Reginald Pelham 1856-1942
Cabot, William Brooks 1858-1949
Churchill, Clara G
Churchill, Frank C (Frank Carroll) 1850-1912
Coates, James R
Davis, Edward H. b. 1862
Elliott, Margaret R. 1887-1976
Emmons, George Thornton
Fick, Ida A. R
Frič, Alberto Vojtěch 1882-1944
Gridley, Marion E (Marion Eleanor) 1906-1974
Grumet, Robert Steven
Harrington, M. R (Mark Raymond) 1882-1971
Harte, Neville A. 1907-1997
Harvey, Katherine M. 1892-1962
Hibben, Harold J. 1881-1956
Hindle, Walter d. 1992
Hodge, Frederick Webb 1864-1956
Johnson, Frederick 1904-1994
Jones, Joseph 1833-1896
Keppler, Udo J. 1872-1956
Kercher, Robert A
Koehler, Aurora 1846-1928
Lewis, Edwin C
Lippincott, William J
Lothrop, S. K (Samuel Kirkland) 1892-1965
Lummis, Charles Fletcher 1859-1928
MacDowell, E. C
Nelson, John Louw b. 1895
O'Hara, Geoffrey 1882-1967
Olsen, Godfrey J
Pepper, George H (George Hubbard) 1873-1924
Sackler, Arthur M
Skinner, Alanson 1886-1925
Smith, Watson 1897-1993
Speck, Frank G (Frank Gouldsmith) 1881-1950
Stiles, William F. 1912-1980
Turbyfill, Charles Orr 1888-1966
Verrill, A. Hyatt (Alpheus Hyatt) 1871-1954
Waterman, T. T (Thomas Talbot) b. 1885
Woodward, Arthur 1898-1986
Huntington Free Library
Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation
Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research
Bartlett East Greenland Expedition (1930)
Harriman Alaska Expedition (1899)
Hendricks-Hodge Expedition (1917-1923)
Hyde Exploring Expedition (1902-1903)
400 linear feet
Mixed archival materials
New York (State)
Hawikuh (N. M.)
Pueblo Bonito Site (N.M.)
The Museum of the American Indian/Heye Foundation was established by wealthy collector George Gustav Heye in 1908. Heye began collecting American Indian artifacts as early as 1897. Based first our of his apartment in New York, Heye bought collections and documentary photographs, sponsored expeditions, and traveled and collected items himself. In addition, he sponsored numerous expeditions across the Western Hemisphere, including North American, Canada, South America and Central America. As he accumulated numerous objects it became apparent that he would need a separate space from his apartment to contain his burgeoning collection.
From 1908 to 1917 Heye housed his artifacts on temporary loan at the University of Pennsylvania's University Museum, Pennsylvania, in lofts on East 33rd Street in New York City, and at other depositories. However, once the Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation was completed in 1916, the collections moved to their permanent museum location at Audubon Terrace, at 155th Street and Broadway in New York City. The museum, containing ethnographic and archaeological collections from North, Central and South America, then opened to the public in 1922. Less than ten years later, Heye completed a storage facility and research branch in the Pelham Bay area of the Bronx. Heye served as Chairman of the Board and Museum Director until his death in 1957. After growing concern about the financial and other management of the collections came to a head, the museum became part of the Smithsonian Institution in 1989 and in 1994 opened exhibit and public program space in the U.S. Customs House at Bowling Green near New York City's Battery Park. The Cultural Resources Center in Suitland, Maryland later opened in 1999 and the main Washington, DC museum opened in 2004.
The records document the governance and programmatic activities of the Museum of the American Indian/Heye Foundation (MAI) from its inception in 1904 until becoming part of the Smithsonian Institution in 1989.
Identification of specific item; Date (if known); Museum of the American Indian/Heye Foundation Records, Box and Folder Number; National Museum of the American Indian Archive Center, Smithsonian Institution
Indians of Central America
Indians of North America
Indians of South America
Smithsonian Institution National Museum of the American Indian Archives
Negative log book number 12, or "green book," documenting various Smithsonian museums and events. Information includes negative numbers, subjects of the photographs, persons and departments for whom the pictures were taken, dates the pictures were taken, photographers, and dates the information was entered into the log books.
Smithsonian Institution Archives, Accession 10-001, Negative Log Book Number 12, 1979-1980
Negative log book number 14, or "green book," documenting various Smithsonian museums and events. Information includes negative numbers, subjects of the photographs, persons and departments for whom the pictures were taken, dates the pictures were taken, photographers, and dates the information was entered into the log books.
Smithsonian Institution Archives, Accession 10-001, Negative Log Book Number 14, 1982-1983
Negative log book number 16, or "green book," documenting various Smithsonian museums and events. Information includes negative numbers, subjects of the photographs, persons and departments for whom the pictures were taken, dates the pictures were taken, photographers, and dates the information was entered into the log books.
Smithsonian Institution Archives, Accession 10-001, Negative Log Book Number 16, 1984-1985
Negative log book number 18, or "green book," documenting various Smithsonian museums and events. Information includes negative numbers, subjects of the photographs, persons and departments for whom the pictures were taken, dates the pictures were taken, photographers, and dates the information was entered into the log books.
Smithsonian Institution Archives, Accession 10-001, Negative Log Book Number 18, 1986-1988
Negative log book number 19, or "green book," documenting various Smithsonian museums and events. Information includes negative numbers, subjects of the photographs, persons and departments for whom the pictures were taken, dates the pictures were taken, photographers, and dates the information was entered into the log books.
Smithsonian Institution Archives, Accession 10-001, Negative Log Book Number 19, 1988-1989
Negative log book number 21, or "green book," documenting various Smithsonian museums and events. Information includes negative numbers, subjects of the photographs, persons and departments for whom the pictures were taken, dates the pictures were taken, photographers, and dates the information was entered into the log books.
Smithsonian Institution Archives, Accession 10-001, Negative Log Book Number 21, 1992-1994
Negative log book number 4, or "green book," documenting various Smithsonian museums and events. Information includes negative numbers, subjects of the photographs, persons and departments for whom the pictures were taken, dates the pictures were taken, photographers, and dates the information was entered into the log books.
Smithsonian Institution Archives, Accession 10-001, Negative Log Book Number 4, 1973
Notable women in the life sciences : a biographical dictionary / edited by Benjamin F. Shearer and Barbara S. Shearer
Shearer, Benjamin F
Shearer, Barbara Smith
xi, 440 p. : ill. ; 24 cm
Hattie Elizabeth Alexander -- Dorothy Hansine Andersen -- Elizabeth Garrett Anderson -- Virginia Apgar -- Aspasia -- Mary Ellen Avery -- Florence Merriam Bailey -- Elizabeth Blackwell -- Rachel Littler Bodley -- Marie Anne Victoire Gallain Boivin -- Roberta Lynn Bondar -- Elizabeth Gertrude Knight Britton -- E. (Estella) Eleanor Carothers - Rachel Carson -- Mary Agnes Meara Chase -- Lin Chíao-chih -- Cornelia M. Clapp -- Edith Jane Claypole -- Jewel Plummer Cobb -- Rita Rossi Colwell -- Elizabeth Caroline Crosby -- Gladys Rowena Henry Dick -- Alice Eastwood -- Sophia Hennion Eckerson -- Rosa Smith Eigenmann -- Cornelia Bonté Sheldon Amos Elgood -- Katherine Esau -- Alice Catherine Evans -- Marilyn Gist Farquhar -- Margaret Clay Ferguson -- Katherine Foot -- Rosalind Elsie Franklin -- Charlotte Friend -- Susanna Phelps Gage -- Alessandra Giliani -- Mary Jane Guthrie -- Alice Hamilton -- Ethel Nicholson Browne Harvey -- Elizabeth Dexter Hay -- Elizabeth Lee Hazen -- Heloise -- Herrad of Landsberg -- Hope Hibbard -- Hildegard of Bingen -- Ariel Cahill Hollinshead -- Ruth Hubbard -- Ida Henrietta Hyde -- Libbie Henrietta Hyman -- Aletta Henriette Jacobs -- Sophia Jex-Blake -- Anandibai Joshee -- Evelyn Fox Keller -- Frances Oldham Kelsey -- Chung-Hee Kil -- Helen Dean King -- Louisa Boyd Yeomans King -- Mimi A.R. Koehl -- Marie-Louise Lachapelle -- Rebecca Craighill Lancefield -- Elise Depew Strang L'Esperance -- Rita Levi-Montalcini -- Margaret Adaline Reed Lewis -- Martha Daniell Logan -- Jane Lubchenco -- Madge Thurlow Macklin -- Barbara McClintock -- Maria Sibylla Merian -- Ynes Mexia -- Agnes Mary Claypole Moody -- Ann Haven Morgan -- Barbara Moulton -- Elizabeth Fondal Neufeld -- Margaret Morse Nice -- Christiane Nüsslein-Volhard -- Ruth Patrick -- Deborah L. Penry -- Naomi E. Pierce -- Eliza Lucas Pinckney -- Elizabeth Waties Allston Pringle -- Margie Profet -- Edith Smaw Hinckley Quimby -- Elizabeth Shull Russell -- Florence Rena Sabin -- Kate Olivia Sessions -- Lydia W. Shattuck -- Ellen Kovner Silbergeld -- Maud Caroline Slye -- Joan Argetsinger Steitz -- Nettie Maria Stevens -- Helen Brooke Taussig -- Trotula -- Mary Edwards Walker -- Anna Wessels Williams -- Cicely Delphin Williams -- Heather Williams -- Jane Cooke Wright -- Rosalyn Sussman Yalow
Born in Galena, St. Mary's Parish, Jamaica, Percival Bryan (1906-1996) came to the United States in 1924 as a stowaway in search of adventure and opportunity. He settled in the Anacostia neighborhood of Washington, D.C., involved himself with various social and civic organizations, and was instrumental in forming the Caribbean American Inter-cultural Organization. He worked as a White House butler under Presidents Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882-1945), Harry S. Truman (1884-1972), and Dwight D. Eisenhower (1890-1969). Bryan also served as a chauffer for Attorney General Homer S. Cummings (1870-1956) before becoming a cab driver. An autograph collector, Mr. Bryan collected over 100,000 signatures of notable individuals.
This description is for Series 3 of the Percival Bryan collection.
The collection contains 298 autograph albums. Mr. Bryan collection started in 1941 with book 1. At this time he obtained the autographs of Attorney General Homer S. Cummings and several other members of Franklin Delano Roosevelt's cabinet. From that point Byran collected over 160,000 autographs from average people and celebrities alike. Within the pages of these books are general greetings, expository, poems, sketches, and even a few watercolors.
Percival Bryan Collection, Anacostia Community Museum Archives, Smithsonian Institution, gift of Rose Dyke