322 records — Page 5 of 33
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Creators:
Edson, Ed
Dates:
circa 1889
Size:
3 Glass negatives
3 Modern prints (silver gelatin)
Collection ID:
NAA.PhotoLot.2001-14
Repository:
National Anthropological Archives

Portraits of Red Cloud and possibly Little Wound, as well as one image of probably an Oglala camp near the eastern edge of Chadron, Nebraska.

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Creators:
St. John, Orestes Hawley
Dates:
circa 1825-1892
Size:
2 cu. ft. (4 document boxes)
Collection ID:
Record Unit 7154
Repository:
Smithsonian Institution Archives

These papers relate to Paleozoic fossil fish and include abstracted articles, specimen notes and notebooks, and original notes for publications of the Illinois Geological Survey.

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Creators:
Smithsonian Institution. Office of Telecommunications
Dates:
1987-1989
Size:
10.58 cu. ft. (10 record storage boxes) (1 tall document box)
Collection ID:
Accession 03-054
Repository:
Smithsonian Institution Archives

The Office of Telecommunications (OTC) produced nine short films on the role of towboats on the Mississippi River for the Hall of Maritime Enterprise in the National Museum of American History. This footage was used to produce nine short interactive videodiscs to provide visitors the opportunity to learn the history, technology, and commercial...

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Creators:
Mechanical and Civil Engineering, Division of (NMAH, SI)
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Company.
Work and Industry, Division of, NMAH, SI
Dates:
1890-1915, undated.
Size:
2.33 Cubic feet (7 boxes)
Collection ID:
NMAH.AC.1080
Repository:
Archives Center, National Museum of American History

The photographic images in this collection are largely of railway bridge construction and other properties owned by the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Company at the turn of the twentieth century. Images are of two distinct projects (mostly construction) taken in and around the St. Louis, Missouri area (1890-1900): of a bridge project (name and location unknown) spanning 1902-1903; and of the construction of the Metropolis Bridge (that crosses the Ohio River at Metropolis, Illinois, about 12 miles south of Paducah, Kentucky) between 1914-1915. For the latter project Ralph Modjeski originally served as consultant engineer and then as chief civil engineer of construction. There are also negatives of unidentified bridge construction.

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Creators:
Lesueur, Charles Alexandre, 1778-1846
Dates:
circa 1816-1837
Size:
18 Copy prints
Collection ID:
NAA.PhotoLot.R4534
Repository:
National Anthropological Archives

Photographs of sketches made by Charles Alexandre Lesueur in 1816-1837 documenting archeological sites in Indiana and Kentucky, Choctaw Indians of the Mississippi River in Tennessee and Louisiana, and Plains Indian artifacts, probably seen and sketched at St. Louis, Missouri.

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Creators:
Hyde, George E., 1882-1968
Dates:
circa 1915
Size:
11 Prints (silver gelatin on postcard stock)
Collection ID:
NAA.PhotoLot.4457
Repository:
National Anthropological Archives

Images of several varieties of corn, including types of Pawnee corn, Canadian Sioux corn, Navajo corn, Mandan red sweet-corn, and Red Lake Ojibwa "flint corn." The collection also includes one image of a hoe blade made from a buffalo scapula.

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Creators:
Sloan, Anna
Dates:
circa 1900-1910
Size:
78 Glass negatives (2 boxes, 4 x 5 inches)
Collection ID:
NAA.PhotoLot.151
Repository:
National Anthropological Archives

The bulk of the collection consists of photographs of an Omaha powwow near Macy in Thurston County, Nebraska. Included are images of dancers, riders on horseback, tipis and tents, individuals and groups of people, and the surrounding area. Additional photographs include images of Thomas Sloane and other individuals, and a photogaph of what appears ...

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Creators:
Smithsonian Institution. Center for Folklife and Cultural Heritage
Dates:
June 26-July 7, 1996
Size:
1 Cubic foot (approximate)
Collection ID:
CFCH.SFF.1996
Repository:
Ralph Rinzler Folklife Archives and Collections

The Smithsonian Institution Festival of American Folklife, held annually since 1967 on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., was renamed the Smithsonian Folklife Festival in 1998. The materials collected here document the planning, production, and execution of the annual Festival, produced by the Smithsonian Center for Folklife and Cultural Heritage (1999-present) and its predecessor offices (1967-1999). An overview of the entire Festival records group is available here: Smithsonian Folklife Festival records.

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Creators:
Wildschut, William
Dates:
1870-1930
bulk 1917-1928
Size:
183 Negatives (photographic)
21 Photographic prints
Collection ID:
NMAI.AC.001.033
Repository:
National Museum of the American Indian

The William Wildschut photograph collection contains 183 photographic negatives, and 89 post cards. From 1917 to 1928 William Wildschut studied the Apsáalooke people through interviews, photography, and the collection of cultural objects. In 1921 Wildschut was hired as a field man by George Gustav Heye the director of the Museum of the American Indian, Wildschut officially collected and conducted field expeditions in Montana, Wyoming, Idaho, Canada, and North Dakota on behalf of the Museum until 1928. Wildschuts photographs include portrait style photos of Apsáalooke people, special events, daily reservation life, interments, and encampments. Tribes represented in this collection are primarily Apsáalooke, the postcard collection consists of other tribes including Lakota, Arapaho, and other unidentified tribes.

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Creators:
Strong, William Duncan, 1899-1962
Dates:
1902-1965
bulk 1927-1955
Size:
64.88 Linear feet (87 boxes; 16 map folders; and 14 boxes of nitrate negatives, which are not included in the linear feet extent measurement)
Collection ID:
NAA.1974-28
Repository:
National Anthropological Archives

William Duncan Strong's early interest was in zoology, but, while an undergraduate at the University of California, he was brought into anthropology under the influence of Alfred Louis Kroeber. He conducted archaeological and ethnological field research in several areas of the New World and was the first professionally trained archaeologist to focus on the Great Plains, where he applied the so-called direct historical method, working from known history in interpreting archaeological sites. Strong's papers include correspondence, field notes, diaries, newspaper clippings, teaching notes and student papers, manuscripts of his writings, writings by other authors, papers from the various organizations in which he served, maps, and a considerable number of photographs from his field work. The materials date from 1902 to 1965, with most of the materials being from 1927 to 1955.

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322 records — Page 5 of 33