Volume 1: Winter scenes; Volume 2: Summer scenes. All photographed. Vol. 1 Winter Scenes: MNH Negatives 2039 and 2039-A--O (16 negatives); 2040 and 2040-A--N (15 negatives). Vol. II, Summer scenes: MNH Negatives 1712 AND 1712-A--Z (27 negatives); 1713 and 1713-A--D (5 negatives); MNH 37,193-A and -B (2 negatives).
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 accession consists of glass negatives taken by Paul Bartsch, zoologist with the United States National Museum, of Joseph Henry's electrical apparatus.
This accession consists of 5 x 7 inch glass plate negatives of people and places associated with the United States Geological Survey (USGS) and their laboratories in the United States National Museum. People include Frank Wigglesworth Clark, W. F. Hillebrand, T. M. Chatard, William Hallock, James Edward Whitfield, Frank Austin Gooch, Carl ...
This accession consists of 25 glass plate negatives of Symphysurina trilobites which are found in the Canadian Rockies. Additionally there are various black-and-white transparencies, negatives, and prints of unidentified trilobites.
This collection contains 22 lantern slides in black and white and color, 129 black-and-white glass negatives and 19 albumen prints taken by William L. Calver between 1895-1936. The images primarily depict archaeological excavation sites in Inwood, New York City, and the broader New York City area. Also present are 129 duplicate acetate negatives.
This collection contains 16 glass plate negatives and 1 gelatin silver print taken by Charles B. Lang between 1894-1910. Also present are 16 duplicate acetate negatives. The images depict views of Canyon de Chelly and Monument Valley in Arizona, scenes of everyday life in Cochiti Pueblo, and a Navajo silversmith in Bluff, Utah.
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 finding aid was digitized with funds generously provided by the Smithsonian Institution Women's Committee.
Volume 70-2- Black-faced mask of a Wind God; a deity of disease and the west. (Figure 115) Neg. 987-b-6. Volume 66-17- The Black god of disease and death (Figure 122) neg. 987-b-5. Mask of the Corn Goddess (Fig. 123) Neg. 987-b-1. Drums for the Onehowih dance (Fig. 124) Neg. 987-b-2. Turtle shell rattle, horn rattle and gourd rattle (Fig. 126) Neg....