Handcolored stereopticon slides of Japan at the beginning of the 20th century. Images includes: place views, temples, tea houses, government buildings, domestic architecture, sculpture, landscapes, market scenes, women, Samurai warriors, wrestlers, Shinto and Buddhist priests, lantern makers, and workmen winding silk. Cities depicted include: Kamakura, Kyoto, Yamanaka, Yokohama, and others. The slides are often captioned in English and Japanese. Photographers represented may include H. Tsurubuchi of Tokyo and Kametaro Ikeda (1862-1915). Women and Girl's Living Style: Slide 1: œSummer night Slide 2: œMother and a baby Slide 3: œ"Baby nurses under cherry trees." Slide 4: œ"A group of baby-nurses on a country road." Slide 5: œA tea serving lady Slide 6: œA woman with a parasol Slide 7: œA woman reading Slide 8: œ"Young girls Making tea." Slide 9: œWoman applying make-up Slide 10: œPreparing the meal Slide 11: œA woman standing Slide 12: œThree women in a room Slide 13: œA girl playing badminton Geisha Girls Slide 14: œMaiko Slide 15: œThree dancers Slide 16: œ"Geisha, Osaka" Slide 17: œ"Dancing girl. Kioto" Slide 18: œ"Concert of Koto and Shamisen" Sumo Wrestlers Slide 19: œ"Wrestlers" Slide 20: œSumo wrestling Slide 21: œ"one wrestler (Inagawa) stands in the arena." Slide 22: œ"Wrestler 'Hitachiyama'." Slide 23: œ"Wrestling" Samurai Warriors Slide 24: œGroup Samurai warriors Domestic Interior Slide 25:œ"Japanese Drawing room." Palanquins Slide 26:œ"Palanquin" Slide 27:œ"Palanquin in mountain road at Hakone." Customs and Living Style Slide 28:œ"Surf-bathing of Yuigahama, Kamakura." Slide 29:œ"Surf�thing of Oiso, near Hakone." Slide 30:œ"Tea house at Sokokura, Hakone." Slide 31:œMt. Atago Shiba. Tokyo Slide 32:œ"Boat Excursion at the Foot of Arashiyama, Kioto." Slide 33: œA peasant Slide 34: œ"Firemen's exercise on a ladder, which always takes place early in January." Slide 35:œ"'Manzai' dance. (Street scene in New Year)." Slide 36:œ"Marriage ceremony." Slide 37:œA carp streamer on Children's Day Market Scenes/Shops Slide 38: œ"People of Imaichi coming back from market at Nikko." Slide 39œ"Workman winding silk from Cocoon." Slide 40:œ"a Ferry." Slide 41:œJapanese lantern makers Slide 42:œInsect shop Slide 43:œNursery shop Slide 44:œToy store Slide 45:œ"Odenya." Stall selling Japanese Hotch potch Slide 46:œTea house Slide 47:œ"Bath—Room" Priests Slide 48:œ"Japanese Shinto priest" Slide 49:œ"The Priests Praying to Bud[d]ha." Slide 50:œ"Buddha priests retiring from the commemoration for those who died in bo[a]ttles, held at Aoyoma cemetery, Tokyo." Slide 51:œ"Shinto Priest." Shrines Slide 52:œ"Fountain of Yasukuni Park, Tokio" Kameido Tenjin, Tokyo Slide 53:œKameido Tenjin, Tokyo Slide 54:œKameido Tenjin, Tokyo Slide 55:œYasukuni Shrine, Tokyo Slide 56:œ"The torii Hakone." Slide 57:œHigh Lantern in Sumiyoshi, Sumiyoshi shrine Slide 58:œSumiyoshi Shrine Temples Slide 59:œ"Fudo Temple, Narita near Tokio" Slide 60:œAsakusa Kanzeon Slide 61:œ"'Anamori' Temple near Tokio" Slide 62:œ"Tomb of Tokugawa-shogun at Shiba Park, Tokio" Slide 63:œUeno Tennoji Temple in Tokyo Slide 64:œ"Iyeyasu tomb Nikko." Slide 65:œ"Nis [?] of Niomon gate Nikko." Slide 66:œ"Interior Iyeyasu temple Nikko." Box 2 Temples continued Slide 67:œ"Steps to the gate of Hachiman temple, Kamakura." Slide 68:œ"Tsurugaoka Hachiman Temple, Kamakura Slide 69:œ"Five storied Pagoda, Kioto" Slide 70:œ"The back of Kiyomizu temple Kyoto." Slide 71:œ"'Biodo' Temple, Uji, near Kioto" Slide 72:œ"Tai-Kioku Temple, Kioto Proceeding Ancient Ceremony." Slide 73:œ"'Higashi' Temple, Kioto" Slide 74:œ"'Nishi-Hongan' Temple, Kioto." Slide 75:œMyokoku Temple in Sakai, Osaka City Views Slide 76:œ"'Ginza' Street, Tokio" Slide 77:œ"Shintomi Theatre, Tokio." Slide 78:œ"Nihonbashi street, Tokio" Slide 79:œ"Kudan, Tokio" Slide 80:œ"Military Museum, Tokio" Slide 81:œ"A court of Justice, Tokio" Slide 82:œ"Naval Department. Court of Justice. Dept of Justice affairs." Slide 83:œ"Overhead Railway in Tokio." Slide 84:œ"Pier at Yokohama." Slide 85:œYokohama Slide 86:œ"Navy Port of Yokosuka." Slide 87:œ"Umeda station, Osaka." Slide 88:œ"Shijiokawara, Kioto" Parks Slide 89:œJapanese Iris in Horikiri, Tokyo Slide 90:œUeno Park, Tokyo Slide 91:œ"'Ueno' Park, Tokio." Slide 92:œ"Zoological Garden at Ueno Park, Tokio." Slide 93:œ"Asakusa Park, Tokio." Slide 94:œ"Asakusa Park, Tokio." Slide 95:œ"'Asakusa' Park, Tokio" Slide 96:œ"Hibiya Park, Tokio." Slide 97:œ"'Mito' Park, near Tokio." Slide 98:œ"'Koraku' Park, Okayama." Sculpture Slide 99:œ"Bronze statue of Saigo at Ueno Park, Tokio." Slide 100:œ"Bronze statue of Warrior 'Nanko', Tokio." Slide 101:œ"stone images Nikko." Bridges Slide 102:œ"'Nijiu' Bridge of Imperial Palace." Tokyo Slide 103:œNijiu Bridge of Imperial Palace, Tokyo Slide 104:œAzuma Bridge, Tokyo Slide 105:œ"The stone bridge on the lotus pond, Hachiman temple Kamakura." Slide 106:œ"'Tenman' Bridge, Osaka." Slide 107:œ"Sanjio Bridge, Kioto." River and Falls Slide 108:œ"Ai𠅏ishing, Tama[gawa] River." Tokyo Slide 109:œ"'Kegon' Water�ll. Niko." Slide 110:œ"'Tamadare' Waterfall." Hakone Slide 111:œTatsu no River in Oji, near Tokyo Slide 112:œ"Sea—side of Sukekawa, Mito" Scenery, Landscapes Slide 113:œ"Futami—[ga]Ura, Ise." Slide 114:œ"Matsu—shima, Sendai." Slide 115:œ"Snow-view of Ayase, Tokio." Slide 116:œ"View of Hakone." Slide 117:œFull cherry blossoms at Mukojima Slide 118:œ"Cherry blossoms at the cliff of Kamonyama." Slide 119:œ"Cherry𠅋lossom on The Kumagai, near Tokio." Slide 120:œ"Full blossoms on Cherry Road, Yokohama" Mt. Fuji Slide 121:œ"Snow𠅌rowned Fuji from Ushinuma." Slide 122:œ"View of Mt Fuji" Slide 123:œ"Mt. Fuji from Tagonoura" Slide 124:œ"Mt. Fuji from Tagonoura" Slide 125:œ"Mt. Fuji on a moon light night." Slide 126:œ"Mt. Fuji viewed from Shoji lake." Slide 127:œ"Mt. Fuji viewed from Yamanaka lake & its refelec(sic)tion." Slide 128:œ"Spring View of Mt. Fuji from Gotemba." Slide 129:œ"Mt. Fuji viewed from Nishinoumi lake." Slide 130:œ"Mountain Guide of Mt. Fuji."
1 linear foot : arranged by slide number and by topic
Box 1 : Women and daily life (1-13). Geisha (14-18). Sumo Wrestlers (19-23). Group of samurai (24). Palanquins (26-27). Customs (28-37). Market Scenes/Shops (38-47). Priests (48-51). Shrines (52-58). Temples (59-66).
Box 2 : Temples (c'td.) (67-75). City Views (76-88). Parks (89-98). Sculpture (99-101). Bridges (102-107). River and Falls (108-112). Scenic Landscapes (113-120). Mt. Fuji (121-130).
Biographical / Historical:
American engineer George Kroto (1873-1946) assembled this collection to document Japanese art and culture, while living in Japan from 1901-1910 under the employ of Takata & Co., Tokyo.
Collection is open for research.
Permission to publish, quote, or reproduce must be secured from the repository.
Lantern slides -- 1900-1950
George Kroto Lantern Slide Collection. Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery Archives. Smithsonian Institution, Washington D.C.
Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery Archives
This collection is primarily the work of one individual, Donald Harvey Sultner, known professionally as Donald Sultner-Welles (1914-1981). The collection forms a written and visual record of Sultner's family, life, and career from 1913-1980. Its major strength is Sultner's photographic documentation of the world during his travels, ca. 1950-1980. Work by other photographers and artists, correspondence, greeting cards, and contemporary memorabilia and ephemera are included, along with fewer than fifty examples of earlier materials, ca. 1790-1900, collected by Sultner.
The entire collection reflects Sultner's lifework and interests. Housed in @ boxes (.W cubic feet), the collection is organized into eleven
series: Personal Papers; Professional Papers; Lecture Materials; Biographical Materials; Transparencies; Photoprints; Photonegatives; Prints, Drawings, Mixed Media; Audio Tapes; Miscellaneous; and Restricted Materials. The arrangement within each series is based as closely as possi-ble on Sultner's own organization of the materials. However, in several instances similar materials were found separated and have been placed together. In addition, obvious filing mistakes and spelling errors have been corrected. The spelling of geographic place names is based on Offi-cial Standard Names prepared by the U.S. Board on Geographic Names, Of-fice of Geography, U.S. Department of the Interior. Not all names given by Sultner were found in the gazetteers, so there may be errors.
The bulk of the collection consists of 2-1/4-inch by 2-1/4-inch color transparencies (Series 5). However, the manuscript materials (Series 1-4) provide a detailed complement to the transparencies. For example, from the mid-1950s until the late 1970s, Sultner kept a travel diary (Se-ries 1). Written on the backs of postcards, this stream-of-consciousness journal reflects not only his daily trips, but his impressions of the countries and thoughts on his photography. A juxtaposition of cards with images is especially useful in understanding what Sultner photographed as well as why and how he photographed it. Sultner's professional corre-spondence (Series 2) documents the various types of groups before which he performed and equipment manufacturers dealt with for cameras, projectors, and so on. Notes, drafts, and final lectures (Series 3) present the performance side of Sultner. This material, when viewed with tapes of concerts and slides, begins to recreate the photo-concert as Sultner presented it. Scrapbooks (Series 4), kept by Sultner from the 1940s to the 1980s, present Sultner's life and career in chronological fashion.
The transparency portion of the collection (Series 5), containing over 87,000 images, is especially rich because of its documentation of the countries of the world. People are seen at their daily tasks, such as washing clothes, marketing, shopping, and eating. Cities are documented as they changed over the years. Two areas in particular will be of spe-cial interest to European and Asian researchers. The first is Sultner's USIS Asian tour in 1959. He visited Japan, Java, India, Korea, the Phil-ippines, Laos, Cambodia and Vietnam. The serene, prewar cities and coun-tryside of Laos, Cambodia, and Vietnam evince nothing of the devastation to come in the 1960a and 70s.
The second area of interest is Sultner's passion for documenting archi-tecture. As a guest of the German government in 1954, Sultner documented the devastation of World War II and photographed both the reconstruction of bombed buildings and the construction of buildings reflecting "new" postwar architectural styles. In addition to photographing post-WW II styles, throughout his career Sultner documented Palladian, baroque and Rococo architecture. This interest manifested itself in several of his lectures.
A third subject area of interest to Sultner was gardens. Among his first lectures following his USIS tour was "Gardens of the World." Sultner de-veloped this theme into an ongoing commitment to ecology, culminating in a filmstrip, "The Time is Now" (Series 10), prepared for the Hudson River Conservation Society in the 1960s. Carl Carmer, a noted author, wrote the text for the filmstrip. Sultner's taped interviews, lectures, and program music (Series 9) complement the transparencies. During his USIS-sponsored Asian tour in 1959, Sultner recorded impressions of his trip on tape. Interviews with people living in the countries he visited, radio interviews, and his own personal reflections are included. Of particular interest are his "No Harm Asking" interviews in Manila (tape #2), his interview of two French hotel managers in Saigon discussing post-French control conditions (tape #9), and--perhaps the most unusual--his discussion with Erna Hanfstaengl about her personal relationship with Adolf Hitler (tape #107). Scripts for lectures (Series 3) round out the documentation of Sultner's profes-sional work.
Because of the arrangement of the transparencies, it is necessary to check several areas for the same subject. For example, Vietnam images are in the "World" section alphabetically under Vietnam (box 81). Sult-ner also lectured on Vietnam, so there are Vietnamese images in the "framed subjects" (Boxes 137-138). Another example, perhaps more compli-cated, but more common to Sultner, was his distinguishing between images of unidentified "People" and identified "Portraits." Transparency stud ies of human beings will be found under the subseries "People." "Subjects --Portraits," various countries in the subseries "World," and "Lectures." There are also individuals in the black-and-white photoprints (Series 6), and photonegatives (Series 8). The painter and print-maker Charles Shee-ler appears in a number of locations, as does tenor Roland Hayes. Another area of complexity with regard to people concerns the transparencies and negatives. Sultner interfiled his transparencies and negatives of iden-tified individuals. For appropriate storage, these two different formats have been arranged in separate series. Therefore, instead of container lists for the two series, there is a combined alphabetical index to both (pp. 166-206).
Of tangential interest are the photoprints (Series 6), etchings, wood-cuts, and other prints (Series 8) collected by Sultner. One particular subseries of interest contains photographs presented to Sultner by Asian photographers during his 1959 tour. Over 45 images were given to Sultner and represent the standards of camera-club photography in the 1950s. Thesecond subseries consists of over 25 prints by the Italian-American art-ist Luigi Lucioni (1900- ). For further information on this artist,see The Etchings of Luigi Lucioni, -A Catalogue Raisonne', by Stuart P.Embury (Washington, 1984). Lucioni also painted Sultner's portrait in1952 and the "People" section of the transparencies contains a number of images of Lucioni at work. Another significant category is the Japanese prints, including two by a major nineteenth-century artist, Ando Hiro-shige (1797-1858).
Series 11 contains restricted letters to Sultner from friends. These materials will become available to the public in the year 2031.
Twenty-three document boxes of clippings and magazine articles found in standard magazines and newspapers (e.g., Time, Life, Look, Modern Ma-turity, etc.) were destroyed. These materials represented general arti--cles being published on a number of topics during Sultner's lifetime. A list of subject file headings Sultner used is with the manuscript mate-rials.
A second grouping of materials destroyed were nine filing cabinet drawers of travel material--maps, guide books, and other tourist pamphlets used by Sultner on his travels. This material, as with the first group of ma-terial, was of the common variety easily found. Any books or pamphlets found with the clippings were sorted out and sent to Smithsonian Institu-tion Libraries. Other library material that came in with the estate was sent immediately to the library and disposed of through their channels. Any office equipment, such as filing cabinets and supplies, etc., has been put to use in the National Museum of American History.
Series 1: Personal Papers, 1923-1981
Series 2: Professional Papers, 1954-1980
Series 3: Lecture Materials, 1952-1980
Series 4: Biographical Materials, 1954-1980
Series 5: Transparencies, 1947-1980
Series 6: Photoprints, 1913-ca. 1980
Series 7: Photonegatives, 1929-1981
Series 8: Prints, Drawings, Mixed Media, ca. 1790-1979
Series 9: Audio Tapes, 1947-1980
Series 10: Miscellaneous, 1947-1980
Biographical / Historical:
Donald Harvey Sultner was bom in York, Pennsylvania, on April 13, 1914, the son of Lillian May Arnold Sultner and Harvey A. Sultner. In 1923 Sultner attended the Lewis Institute in Detroit, Michigan, to overcome a speech impediment. He entered the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania in 1932 and graduated in 1936. Sultner studied merchandising and sang in the glee club, then under the direction of composer Harl MacDonald. Sultner, a baritone, continued his interest in music and studied voice with Reinald Werrenrath and with Florence Benedict and Bruce Benjamin in New York City. In the late 1940s and early 1950s he appeared in concert with accompanists at schools, clubs, and resort hotels along the East Coast.
It appears that photography was always an important part of Sultner's life. Using a small format (120) camera, he recorded his vacation travels around the United States and Canada, parties, and his family. While living in New York, Sultner continued photographing friends and family and began photographing the famous people he encountered on his concert tours. In the early 1950s he began taking 2-1/4-inch by 2-1/4-inch color transparencies (slides) of landscapes and architecture as he traveled giving concerts.
Sultner, who had taken the stage name of "Sultner-Welles," began what was to be his lifework as a professional "photo-lecturer" in 1952. He illustrated his talks on nature, art, architecture, and the environment with his color slides. In 1954 Sultner toured West Germany as a guest of the Bonn government, and in 1959 he lectured in Asia under the auspices of the U.S. State Department. He was dubbed the "camera ambassador." Constantly adding new material to his collection of slides, Sultner traveled extensively throughout the United States, speaking before garden clubs, cultural organi-zations, and schools. He also appeared aboard various ships of the Holland-America line during a number of cruises abroad.
Sultner had established his performance style by the early 1960s. He expanded his lectures to include a combination of art, words, and music. The expanded presentation resulted in the "photo-concert," a unique synthesis of light and sound that Sultner frequently per-formed with a symphony orchestra. The Baltimore Symphony Orchestra commissioned "Concertino for Camera and Orchestra" by Eric Knight with Sultner in mind. The world premiere was in Baltimore in March 1979. While he spoke on many art, garden, and architectural topics, Sultner specialized in subjects relating to the baroque and rococo periods and Palladian architecture.
Sultner died of cancer in York, Pennsylvania, on March 25, 1981, at the age of 67.
1914 -- April 13, born York, Pennsylvania.
1929 -- In Detroit at Lewis Institute to overcome a speech impediment.
1932 -- To University of Pennsylvania.
1935 -- Summer trip to Roanoke (VA), Picketts, Hershey (PA); fall trip to New England for fraternity (AXP) convention.
1936 -- Spring glee club trip; graduated from the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania; summer trips to Newport News (VA), northern trip to Canada, Picketts (PA).
1937 -- Fall trip to Williamsburg (VA), Duke University (NC); Sultner family begins building "Glen Hill" (Dover, PA).
1938 -- Summer at home, and Picketts (PA), Camp Pratt.
1939 -- Spring trip to Washington, D.C.; September trip to The Homestead (WV), Hot Springs (WV), Virginia; Lake Mohonk (NY).
1940 -- Summer trip to New Orleans, Blowing Rock (NC); winter trip to Skytop Club (NY); fall trip to Atlantic City (NJ), Philadelphia (PA), Annapolis (MD).
1941 -- Winter 1941-42 appearance in "Hit the Deck." Lake Mohonk (NY) with Ted Walstrum (Sept. 22-23); Skytop Club (NY) (February); summer trip to Canada, Lake Chazy (NY) (Aug. 17-23).
1942 -- Spring in Atlantic City (NJ); summer to Buck Hill Falls, Lakes Chazy and Mohonk.
1943 -- Summer trip to Mohonk (NY).
1944 -- Summer: To Toronto (Ontario), Muskoka Lake, Bigwin Island, Montreal (Quebec), Mohonk (NY).
1946 -- To Mohonk (NY), Ogunquit (ME), Old Saybrook (CT), Nantucket (RI).
1947 -- Singing tour of Canada and New England; winter-spring tour to Georgia and Florida.
1948 -- To Florida and Nassau, Feb.-Mar., Vermont, July-Aug.; Nassau-Havana-Miami-Bermuda, October.
1949 -- Singing tour of North and South Carolina.
1950 -- Summer trip to South.
1951 -- To District of Columbia, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, [New Jersey?], New York, Vermont.
1952 -- January 9: first public photo-concert, Pennsylvania Academy of the Arts, Philadelphia; trips to Connecticut, Florida, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Vermont.
1953 -- To Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Vermont.
1954 -- Guest of German government for a study tour in the fall. To District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Virginia.
1955 -- To Holland; Connecticut, District of Columbia, Florida, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Vermont, Virginia.
1956 -- To California, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia.
1957 -- Holland-America Cruise to Germany, Austria, Italy. To Connecticut, Illinois, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Vermont, Virginia.
1958 -- Holland-America Cruises to Germany, Austria, Holland, Italy, Switzerland. To Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Massachusetts, Minnesota., Missouri, New Hampshire, New York, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Tennessee, Vermont, Wisconsin.
1959 -- United States Information Service (USIS)-sponsored tour of Asia: Burma, Cambodia, Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Japan, Korea, Laos, Malaya, Philippines, Singapore, Taiwan, Thailand, Turkey, Vietnam. Also visited Austria, Czechoslovakia, Germany, Greece, Iran, Italy, Spain; Alaska, California, Massachusetts, New York, Pennsylvania.
1960 -- Holland-America Cruise to Austria, Belgium, Caribbean, France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Morocco. To Arizona, California, Florida, Indiana, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Mexico, New York, Texas, Utah, Virginia, Washington, Wisconsin.
1961 -- To Canada, France, Germany, Switzerland; Alabama, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode.Island, South Dakota, Tennessee, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, Wisconsin.
1962 -- Portfolio, "Autumn in Vermont," with introduction by Carl Carmer, published in Autumn issue of Vermont Life. Holland-America Cruise to Denmark, England, France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Sweden. To Connecticut, District of Columbia, Florida, Illinois, Iowa, Massachusetts, Michigan, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Vermont, Virginia.
1963 -- Holland-America Cruise to Caribbean, Canada, Sweden, Thailand. To Alabama, California, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Minnesota Mississippi, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Jersey, N;w York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, Vermont, Virginia, Washington.
1964 -- Holland-America Cruise to Germany, Canada, England, Holland, Wales. To Delaware, District of Columbia, Indiana, Kentucky, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, Virginia.
1965 -- Holland-America Cruise to Austria, Czechoslovakia, France, Germany, Holland, Portugal, Wales. To Arkansas, Connecticut, District of Columbia, Indiana, Kentucky, New Hampshire, New York, Pennsylvania, Vermont, Virginia.
1966 -- Holland-America Cruise to Caribbean, Germany, France, Holland, Italy, Portugal, Switzerland. To New Jersey, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia.
1967 -- Holland-America Cruise to Caribbean, Austria, Denmark, England, Germany, Holland, Italy, Portugal, Sweden, Wales. To Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, Rhode Island, Vermont, Virginia.
1968 -- To Germany; Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Vermont, Virginia.
1969 -- To England, France, Germany, Holland, Switzerland; Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia.
1970 -- Holland-America Cruise to Caribbean, Denmark, Iceland, Sweden. To Alabama, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Vermont, Virginia.
1971 -- Holland-America Cruise to Caribbean, Canada, Denmark, Italy, Portugal, Sweden. To Alabama, Georgia, Massachusetts, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania.
1972 -- Holland-America Cruise to Asia, Pacific, Caribbean, Africa, Austria, Italy, Japan, Thailand, Turkey. To California, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Virginia.
1973 -- Holland-America Cruise to Austria, Denmark, Germany, Holland, Iceland, Sweden. To California, Connecticut, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Vermont.
1974 -- To Germany, Switzerland; California, Illinois, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia.
1975 -- To Austria; California, Connecticut, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Virginia.
1976 -- To Canada; Connecticut, District of Columbia, Illinois, Iowa, Massachusetts, Missouri, Nebraska, New Mexico, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Utah.
1977 -- To Canada, Germany; New York, Pennsylvania, Vermont, Virginia.
1978 -- To Scotland; Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Massachusetts, New York, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina.
1979 -- To England; Florida.
1980 -- To Florida.
1981 -- March 25: Sultner dies of cancer, York, Pennsylania.
The Donald H. Sultner-Welles Collection, ca. 1790-1981, came to the National Museum of American History in 1982 from the estate of Mr. Sultner. The collection was created by Sultner over his adult life and represents one of the most extensive collections of color transparencies created by one individual and held in a public repository. Sultner's emphasis was on world culture. He took the majority of his photographs in the eastern United States, western Europe, and Asia. Gardens, architecture, and people are the three major subject areas represented in the collection. Of additional interest are Sultner's taped impressions of his 1959 United States Information Service (USIS)-sponsored Asian tour. The collection occupies 309 boxes and covers more than 83 cubic feet.
The Donald H. Sultner-Welles Collection is open to researchers in the Archives Center, third floor east, of the National Museum of American History, between 12th and 14th Streets, on Constitution Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20560. The Archives Center is open Monday through Friday from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Written and telephone (202/357-3270) inquiries are welcome and researchers are encouraged to contact the Archives Center before their arrival. The FAX number is 202/786-2453.
This is the eleventh in a series of occasional guides to collections in the Archives Center. Finding aids to other collections are available. The Guide to Manuscript Collections in the National Museum of History and Technology (1978) and an updated compilation contain brief descriptions of all archival holdings in the Museum. All current Archives Center holdings are available for search on the Smithsonian Institution Bibliographic Information System (SIBIS), an online database.
References in notebook to tapes not located:
5/1960 Laddsl--Pasadena, CA (Thornton Ladd, Helen Peabody, me, Mrs. Ladd
Frontispiece: Portrait of Donald Harvey Sultner-Welles by Ludwig Harren, Nuremberg, Germany, May, 1957. Series 6: Photo¬prints, box 6; Series 7: Photonegatives, 700.1.
vii Donald Sultner-Welles inspecting slides at his 2101 E. Market Street apartment. Photograph by Gretchen H. Goughnour, York, Pennsylvania, December 1958. Series 6: Photoprints, box 6, folder 5; Series 7: Photonegatives, Box 11, 696.1.
Sultner-Welles with Rollei, Kobe, Japan, April 1959. Press photograph, photographer unknown. Series 7: Photonegatives, 687.1.
10 Americana by the Roadside" (boy with soda, Beech Creek, North Carolina). Series 5, Subseries 5: Subjects, Box 102: 6.3.
20 "Americana in Europe" (sign: "To the Elephant Kraal," South Africa). Series 5, Subseries 5: Subjects, Box 102: 6.33.
39 North Miami Beach Motel, Florida, February 1960. Series 5, Subseries 1: United States, Box 8: 9.11. SI Neg. 87-326, Videodisc Frame 2942.
40 Beech Creek, North Carolina (portrait of elderly woman), June 1956. Series 5, Subseries 1: United States, Box 28: 12.10. SI Neg. 87-327, Videodisc Frame 10156.
97 Brookgreen Sculpture Garden, South Carolina, ca. 1963. Series 5, Subseries 1: United States, Box 35.35.11. SI Neg. 87-328; Videodisc Frame 12747.
98 "Six Irrigation Paddlers Outside Hue," South Vietnam, 1959. Series 5, Subseries 2: World, Box 81: 35.11; also Series 7: Photonegatives, 658.1 (copy neg.). Videodisc Frame 27960.
151 Alkmaar Cheese Market, The Netherlands, September 1969. Series 5, Subseries 2: World, Box 70: 17.9. SI Neg. 87-329; not shown on videodisc.
152 African Cruise: Victoria Falls, Rhodesia, February 1972. Series 5, Subseries 3: Cruises, Box 83: 9.12. SI Neg. 87-330, Videodisc Frame 28344.
166 Il Galero, Italy, July 1966. Series 5, Subseries 4: European Architectural Styles, Box 99: 48.4. SI neg. 87-331.
179 "Baroque--Germany: Alterding," July 1965. Series 5, Subseries 4: European Architectural Styles, Box 94: 1.8. SI Neg. 87-332, Videodisc Frame 31310.
180 Design Elements, Hotel Fontainebleau, New Orleans,, Louisiana, April, 1961. Series 5, Subseries 5: Subjects, Box 106: 23.2. SI Neg. 87-333, Videodisc Frame 34912.
192 Charles Sheeler, ca. 1957-1965. Series 5, Subseries 9: Lectures, Box 169: 49.2. SI Neg. 87-334. Videodisc Frame 52713.
276 Villa Barbaro, Maser, Treviso, Italy. Series 7. Photonegatives, 715.1. SI Neg. 87-335.
281 "Water--Economics," Storm-Damaged Beach House. Series 5, Subseries 8: Notecard Transparencies, Box 155: 22.12. SI Neg. 87-336.
282 Market in Madeira. Series 5, Subseries 9: Lectures, Box 161: 48.12. SI Neg. 87-337, Videodisc Frame 48435.
298 Children (South Carolina?). Series 5, Subseries 9: Lectures, Box 104: 17.2. SI Neg. 87-338.
311 Goethe Statue, Chicago, Illinois. Series 7: Photonegatives, 678.1.
316 Feeding Gulls, Florida. Series 7. Photonegatives, 684.1.
331 Montage for Sultner's concerts. Series 8: Prints, Drawings, Mixed Media, filing case. Series 7: Photonegatives, 740.1.
332 Sultner Showing Slides to Garden Club, Caterpillar Tractor Co. Auditorium, Dec. 1958. Photograph by Gretchen H. Goughnour, York, Penn. Series 7: Photonegatives, 690.1.
340 Montage for Sultner's concerts. Series 8: Prints, Drawings, Mixed Media, filing case. Series 7: Photonegatives, 742.1.
341 Children, Ohio (boy in box in wagon) Series 5, Subseries 9: Lectures, Box 165: 13.2; Series 7: Photonegatives, 667.4 (copy neg.)
352 Publicity/brochure photograph. Drinking cup and water, Longwood Gardens, Pennsylvania. Series 7: Photonegatives, 651.1.
353 Publicity/brochure photograph, Milles Gardens, Stockholm, Sweden. Series 7: Photonegatives, 659.1.
Collection is open for research.
A small number of letters and photographs are restricted until the year 2031. Identification list in box.
Collection items available for reproduction, but the Archives Center makes no guarantees concerning copyright restrictions. Other intellectual property rights may apply. Archives Center cost-recovery and use fees may apply when requesting reproductions.
From Pasargadae to Bushire via Naqsh-i Rustam, Persepolis, Shīrāz, Istakhr, Fīruzābād, Farrāshband, Sar Mashhad, Bīshāpūr, Dā u Dukhtar and Khārg.
- FSA A.6 01.05, on which Joseph Upton's classification mentions "N-84", provides an account of Herzfeld's field work (November 13, 1923 to January 5, 1924) to Shiraz (Iran) and the archaeological sites in its vicinity such as Pasargadae (Iran), Naqsh-i Rustam (Iran), Persepolis (Iran), and Istakhr (Iran), as well as an account of an expedition (March 3, 1924 to April 30, 1924) following the Firuzabad road from Shiraz (Iran) to Fīruzabad (Iran) and Farrashband (Iran), then moving north via Sar Mashhad (Iran), the ancient city of Bishapur (Iran), Nurabad (Iran), and Jinjan (Iran) (also called Jinjun). Finally, departing from Bushihr (Iran) (also called Bushire), Herzfeld visited the Island of Kharg (Iran).
- Original handwritten title on cover reads: "Ernst Herzfeld; Tagebuch, Persien II, 1923-1924"
- Pasargadae (Iran): Notes on ruins around tomb of Cyrus, 7th c. H; caravansarai, 8th c. H.; bath, Safavid. Sketch of two painted potsherds; rough topographical plan of citadel and surrounding area; section of polished stone from altar; section Achaemenid road between Pasargadae and SIwand, November 13-18, (pp. 1-11).
- Reviews past experience and worries about vast amount of study material accumulated, November 16, 1923, (pp. 7-8).
- Pasargadae (Iran): Photographs taken, November 17, 1923, (p. 9).
- Kamin (Iran) and Siwand (Iran): Sketch of roof tile, November 19, 1923, (pp. 10-11).
- Comments on Democracy and Mussolini, November 19, 1923, (pp. 12-13).
- Hajjiabad (Iran), November 19, 1923, (p. 15).
- Naqsh-i Rustam (Iran): Study of tombs and reliefs; squeezes of cuneiform, Greek and Pahlavi inscriptions; notes on Achaemenian city and plan of area. Sketch: sarcophagi in tomb of Darius, November 20-26, 1923, (pp. 15-26).
- Imamzadeh Shah Isma'il (Iran): Astodans. Sketch of elevation of one tomb, November 24, 1923, (pp. 21-22).
- Daulatabad (Iran): Comparison of ceramics with those at Naqsh-i Rustam, November 25, 1923, (p. 25).
- Firuz Mirza, Nusrat al-daula, son of Ferman Ferma. Visit to Persepolis as Governor-General. of Fars with distinguished company. Also to Naqsh-i Rajab, Naqsh-i Rustam, Istakhr, Band-i Amir via Hadjiabad (Achaemenian ruins). Comments of Prince Firuz on excavations and preservation of monuments, November 26-31, 1923, (pp. 26-31).
- Persepolis (Iran): Preparation of plan; squeezes of all inscriptions-cuneiform, Arabic, Pahlavi and Persian; notes on graffiti, sculptures, ceramics, neighboring ruins. Sketch of plan of terrace (p.47); wing of Ahuramazda symbol with traces of color , November 30 to December 22, 1923, (pp. 31-58).
- Shiraz (Iran): Visit to Hāfiziyya (pp.61-62); to Chehel Tan and Haft Tan (p.62 and 72); to Qasr-i Abū Nasr and Barm-i dilak (pp.65-67); references by Persians to ruins in and near Shīrāz (pp.68/69); visit to Mashriqain (pp.69-70), Sketch: pp.69-70; notes on city gates, Khātūn and Shāh Dā'ī allah. Information from British Consul, Mr. Chick, re Sar Mashhad, Khārg, the oil regions, Bushire, Rēshahr, Gumeck, December 23 to March 2, 1923, (pp. 59-72).
- Kale-i Bandar (old Pahndizh, Shiraz) (Iran): Sketch of site and deep well, December 29, 1923, (p. 61).
- Qasr abu Nasr (Iran), December 31, (p. 65 ff).
- Barm-i Dilak (Iran), December 31, 1923, (pp. 65-67).
- Mashriqain (Iran), January 3, 1924, (pp. 69-70).
- Shiraz (Iran), January 5, 1924, (p. 71).
- Nagsh-i Rustam (Iran): Checked inscriptions and comments on dating of tombs, March 3-4, 1924, (pp. 72-74).
- Kuh-i Girdelak (Iran): Astodan (astudan) with inscription and two Shapur I Pahlavi inscriptions, March 4-5, 1924, (pp. 74-75).
- Istakhr (Iran): Comment on city area, the mosque, city gate, date and list of types of ceramics. Sketch: plan of ruins and gateway, March 5-8, 1924, (pp. 75-83).
- Persepolis (Iran): Discovery of astodan; notes on European graffiti, grave mounds; Fratadara reliefs, city limits, March 8-13, 1924, (pp. 83-96).
- Corpus Inscriptionum Partharicarum, Outline, March 9, 1924, (pp. 85-88, 91).
- Corpus of Arabic Inscriptions in Persia, Outline, March 9, 1924, (pp. 88-90).
- List of photographs taken at Persepolis, Istakhr, Shah Sherwan, Naqsh-i Rajab, Naqsh-i Rustam, (pp. 92-94).
- Arrangements with Firuz Mirza re publication of report with recommendations for preservation of ruins, March 14, 1924, (p. 96).
- Proclamation of Persian Republic awaited on 20th, the eve of No Ruz, March 19, 1924, (p. 100).
- Tiyun (Iran): Trip from Shiraz via Pul-i Fasa, March 20 1924, (pp. 102).
- Kavar (Iran): Trip from Tiyun via Fakhrabad, March 20, 1924, (pp. 103).
- Verses of a poem commencing "War es der Wind...", March 20, 1924, (pp. 104-105).
- Khajai (Iran): Trip from 'Kawar Sarai. Table reckoning travel time from Bishapur to Bushire, March 21, 1924, (pp. 105-106).
- Another try at poem beginning "Hände satteln flink die Pferde...", March 21, 1924, (pp. 107).
- Firuzabad (Iran): Notes on gorge. Kaleh-i Dukhtar, Kale-i Pisar, the bridge and inscription, reliefs, and Ardashir's palace. (3/24-25). The old round city, Ardashir Khurreh, the tower (pp.110-114). see Dashtak siyāh for Imāmzādeh Ja'far, March 22-23, 1924, (pp. 108-110).
- Firuzabad (Iran): list of photographs taken, March 22, 1924, (pp. 109, 111-112).
- Dashtak Siyah (Iran): Imamzadeh Ja'far, March 26, 1924, (p. 115-118).
- Comments on approaches to art history and to life in general; and on Persia's three great periods: Achaemenid, early Sasanian and Buwayid, March 26, 1924, (p. 116-118).
- Farrashband (Iran): Sasanian ruins and Chahar Taq, reminiscent of Alamundar church in Rusafa. Sketch: plan of Chahar Taq, March 27, 1924, (pp. 119-120).
- Qanatabagh (Iran): With Tells and Sasanian city ruins, March 28, 1924, (pp. 120-121).
- Sar Mashhad (Iran): Six groups of Sasanian ruins between Qanatabagh and Sar Mashhad, 28-mile stretch. Three Chahar Taqs, relief of Bahram II and inscription of Kartir. Sketch: hand of King holding Queen's arm, March 29-30, 1924, (p. 122-128).
- List of photograph taken at Sar Mashhad (iran) and Farrashband (Iran), March 30, 1924, (p. 125-126).
- Sar Mashhad (Iran): Relief of Bahram II, March 30, 1924, (pp. 127).
- Ribattak (Iran), March 31, 1924, (p. 128).
- Pul Abginne (Iran), between Ribattak and Kazerun: Rock relief of Timur Mirza, father of Farman Farma (Qajar Period), April 2, 1924, (pp. 129).
- Bishapur (Iran): Detailed notes on Sasanian reliefs (Shāpūr I, Bahrām I and II) and on Shāpūr I statue in cave, April 3-7, 1924, (p. 129-143).
- Kazerun (Iran), April 3, 1924, (pp. 130-131).
- Bishapur (Iran): List of photograph and sketch of cave and figure; plan and location of sculptures and cave, April 7, 1923, (pp. 132-133, 138-139).
- Bishapur (Iran): Bahram I, comments on relief, April 7, 1923, (p. 136).
- Bishapur (Iran): Reliefs, April 7, 1923, (p. 140-143).
- List of photographs taken at Persepolis (Iran), April 7, 1923, (pp. 144-157).
- List of photographs taken at Naqsh-i Bahram, Mil-i Azdaha, Kurangun, Da u Dukhtar, Dar Ahani, Jinjun, Kale-i Safid, Bishapur (Iran), (p. 155).
- Saraw Bahram (Iran): Relief of Bahram II, full-face. Sketch: details of sculpture, April 8, 1923, (pp. 156).
- Nurabad (Iran): Imamzadeh Dar ahani, sketch: plan of shrine (p.157); elevation and plan of second Imamzadeh (p.158), April 9, 1923, (pp. 157-159).
- Tulespid (Iran): Ruins of Achaemenian city with notes on geography of area. See also Fahliun for reference to inscribed tile, April 10, 1923, (pp. 160-161).
- Jinjun (Iran): Ruins with Achaemenian column bases reminiscent of Persepolis, April 10, 1923, (pp. 161-162).
- Sih Tulul (Iran): , April 10, 1923, (pp. 162).
- Husainabad (Iran): Description of pre-Sasanian area and rock relief of Kurangun, near Fahlian, April 11, 1923, (p. 162-165).
- Da u Dukhtar (Iran), near Husainabad: Rock tomb, type of Persepolis tombs, with discussion of dating. Sketch: architectural details , April 12 1923, (p. 165-167).
- Fahliyun, also called Fahlian (Iran): Also visited, with Kaleh Safid, in 1905. Tomb of Shaikh, 716 H. and Kufic rock inscription. Reference to inscribed tile (Elamite ?) found in Tulespid, April 13, 1923, (pp. 168-169).
- Baba Munir (Iran): Imamzadeh, 894 H, April 15, 1923, (pp. 169).
- Historical role of Germany since Charlemagne. Applies the thesis "Morality can only be judged by intention" to historical developments in the Near East and Europe, April 15, 1923, (p. 170-175).
- Ganawa (Iran): Trip from Baba Munir to Kharg via oil fields and Ganawa, April 16-17, 1923, (pp. 175-176).
- Notes on rock tombs (reminiscent of Palmyra) and Imamzadeh Mir Muhammad (date of Ja'fariyyah in Isfahan and Waramin, etc. Sketch of crosses and other symbols on tombs, April 18-22, 1923, (pp. 175-177).
- Bushire (Iran): Enroute to Europe, April 22-28, 1923, (pp. 177-178).
Ernst Herzfeld Papers, Series 1: Travel Journals; Expedition to Persia, Diary 2
In the original arrangement of the Ernst Herzfeld Archive, Travel Journals were included in a larger body of diverse material acknowledged by Ernst Herzfeld as his study collection. In the early 1970s, Joseph Upton, for research purpose, rearranged the collection and created a specific series (Ernst Herzfeld Papers, Series 1: Travel Journals, 1905-1928) for eight travel journals. For some reason, Upton has given this journal an accession number related to the series he created for the notebooks (Ernst Herzfeld Papers, Series 3: Notebooks, 1904-1946, 1957, n.d.), probably following Herzfeld's original organization.
Ernst Herzfeld Papers, N-84
FSA A.6 03.084
FSA A.6 01.05
- Additional information from staff reads, "The handwritten text of the Journal in German was transliterated and reviewed by Ernst Herzfeld's former collaborator, Friedrich Krefter, with the assistance of his wife, Maria Krefter. Please contact the Archives for digital access to the transliterated copy."
Collection is open for research.
Permission to publish, quote, or reproduce must be secured from the repository.
1 Volume (Sketchbook (29 pages), 12.8 cm. x 25.7 cm.)
Scope and Contents:
- SK-2 is the second of a series of thirty-five sketchbooks (Skizzenbücher), in which Ernst Herzfeld recorded his observations on topography, landscape, inscriptions and reliefs, archaeological remains, architecture, artifacts and decorative motifs related to Dhuʹl-Kifl (Iran), Baghdad (Iraq), Qara Tepe (Iran), Qum (Iran), Khurha (Iran), and Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran).
- Original handwritten title on cover reads: "Ernst Herzfeld; Skizzenbuch II: Persien, 1923"
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 1 reads, "[vicinity of Kufa (Iraq)]: [Sanctuary of] Dhuʹl-Kifl, [Tomb of the Prophet Ezekiel, Minaret of Uljaytu], [Arabic] Inscription, [in Naskhi script] on minaret, upper and lower lines (all that remain), [see FSA A.6 04.GN.2704; FSA A.6 04.GN.2705; FSA A.6 04.GN.2706; FSA A.6 04.GN.2710]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 2 to 5 reads, "Baghdad [(Iraq): Abbasid Palace in the Qal'a], measurements for the plan of the [east] iwan, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.2731; FSA A.6 04.GN.2732; FSA A.6 04.GN.2733]."
- In Finding Aid, captions for pg. 6 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran): left, from Rayy (Iran), barbotine jar, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1380]; right, from Damghan (Iran), jar with long spout and [small animal head at starting point of the spout], [see FSA A.6 05.0647], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1379]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 7 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran): left, center, and right, from Damghan (Iran), three prehistoric cups [silver-grey wares with burnished decoration applied], [see FSA A.6 05.0648]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 8 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), all from Damghan (Iran): left, cup of foot; center, jar; right, vase, [all silver-grey vessels of various shapes and profiles], [see FSA A.6 05.0648], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1386]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 9 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): enameled glass bowl, probably [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1375]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 10 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): two enameled [glass] vases: left, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1368; FSA A.6 04.GN.1369]; right, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1368; FSA A.6 04.GN.1369; FSA A.6 04.GN.1370; FSA A.6 04.GN.1371]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 11 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): left, engraved jug [bronze ewer with incised ornamentation], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1315; FSA A.6 04.GN.1316]; center, inlaid jug [silver and copper-inlaid bronze ewer], inscription Mosuli, 673 H., [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1319; FSA A.6 04.GN.1320]; right, plain jug [bronze ewer without ornamentation], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1329; FSA A.6 04.GN.1330]."
- In Finding Aid, captions for pg. 12 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): right, inlaid copper jug [copper vessel with incised ornamentation], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1323; FSA A.6 04.GN.1324; FSA A.6 04.GN.1327; FSA A.6 04.GN.1328]; left, inlaid bronze box with maker's name [small engraved bronze chest inscribed with Arabic inscription], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1313; FSA A.6 04.GN.1314]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 13 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): left) large [silver-Inlaid copper] basin [with figural ornamentation and Arabic inscription], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1335]; right), five shallow engraved or inlaid plates or trays, copper, bronze or silver, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1356; FSA A.6 04.GN.1362]."
- In Finding Aid, captions for pg. 14 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): scale drawing of [bronze ewer with incised ornamentation], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1315; FSA A.6 04.GN.1316]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 15 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): scale drawings of first [bronze], second [silver] and fourth [copper] trays on p.13, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1351; FSA A.6 04.GN.1355; FSA A.6 04.GN.1357]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 16 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from the vicinity of] Damghan (Iran): three small jars or cups [silver-grey vessels with burnished linear pattern], [see N-91, inventory number 2828; inventory number 2829; inventory number 2842], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1383]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 17 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Damghan (Iran): two jars [silver-grey wares with burnished decoration applied], [see N-91, inventory number 2831; inventory number 2853] [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1385], [see FSA A.6 05.0649]; from Ashraf (Iran): one jug with pattern pressed from textile, [see FSA A.6 05.0648]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 18 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): three enameled glass bowls, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1372; FSA A.6 04.GN.1373; FSA A.6 04.GN.1374]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 19 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): scale drawing of [bronze] candlestick [with Incised ornamentation], [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1312]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 20 reads, "notes on outing to Takht-i Rustam (Iran), south on rim of Shahriyar area; Sept. 23, 1923. Also drawings of two agate inscribed seals (Pahlavi) in Collection of seal stones belonging to Mirza Hajji Abdul-Husain Khan, Tehran."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 21 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran): profiles of four large copper or bronze trays, engraved."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 22 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran): left, copper inlaid candlestick, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1311]; right, plain bronze mortar, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1309]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 23 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran): plain spindle candlestick, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1310]."
- In Finding Aid, caption for pg. 24 reads, "Museum of Shah, Tehran (Iran), from Baznagird (Iran): engraved copper pitcher, [see FSA A.6 04.GN.1322; FSA A.6 04.GN.1325]; and oval copper bowl."