This accession consists of lantern slides, primarily of birds, bird eggs, and nests; ferns and wild flowers; miscellaneous subjects such as people, boats and places; negatives and transparencies; and postcards.
This finding aid was digitized with funds generously provided by the Smithsonian Institution Women's Committee.
This accession consists of glass negatives taken by Paul Bartsch, zoologist with the United States National Museum, of Joseph Henry's electrical apparatus.
These records consist of glass plate negatives of animals and plants that have been tentatively identified as being by or being for Paul Bartsch, Joseph Nelson Rose, Mary Jane Rathbun, and others. A more complete item level list for boxes 1 through 10 is in the master finding aid file for this accession.
This collection contains 50 black-and-white photographic prints and 7 negatives taken by George W. Avery during his time as an agent for the Museum of the American Indian. Taken in 1910 in the states of Sonora, Chihuahua and Sinaloa, Mexico, the images depict members of the Seri, Mayo and Tarahumara tribes.
The Schindler photographs and negatives contain views of the ruins at Hawikku and the surrounding environs near Zuni Pueblo (New Mexico), as well as Rain Dance images.
This collection contains 78 black-and-white negatives and 35 gelatin silver prints taken by Bernard J. Edley in 1948-1949. The images depict scenes of everyday life among the Santa Cruz Indians of Quintana Roo State and the Tzotzil Indians of Chamula, Chiapas State. Also present are views of archaeological sites at Monte Alban and Mitla in Oaxaca State.
This collection contains 30 black-and-white negatives and one albumen print taken by Philip H. Glover in 1909. The images depict scenes of a dance on the Blackfeet (Piegan) Reservation in Browning, Montana.
This collection is comprised of 35 gelatin silver prints and 6 acetate negatives taken in 1938 and 1953 by Otis T. Littleton at various archaeological excavations in southern California, including Los Angeles County, Ventura County, Colusa County and Kern County. The majority of the images depict human remains and are restricted.
Images depict primarily Northern Plains subjects.