Collections listed by subject
The collection consists of inactive records from the University at Albany's Art Department.
1 cubic ft. (about 1 boxes)
This collection contains correspondence and materials related to Ludwig Bachhofer's professional interests in and knowledge about Asian art.
12.18 cubic ft. (about 12.18 boxes)
The collection contains the papers of Fritz Blumenthal.
7 cubic ft. (about 7 boxes)
A 1940 graduate of the New York State College for Teachers, Brown was a respected children's book writer and illustrator, and a three-time Caldecott Medal winner.
82.55 cubic ft. (about 82.55 boxes)
The collection contains approximately 5,000 original pencil and penandink drawings of European and American musicians, writers, and public figures, most of which were drawn by Benedikt F. Dolbin to illustrate his articles in the New York migr newspaper Aufbau and in the magazine Musical America.
12 cubic ft. (about 12 boxes)
This collection contains files (photocopies) of the Emergency Rescue Committee, founded in June 1940 in New York by German and American intellectuals and academics soon after the Nazi invasion of France. The files contain letters, registration cards, and other materials of an organization based in New York City concerning some 170 Émigrés and their efforts to flee to the United States from Nazi persecution. Includes files about Alfred Döblin, Hans Natonek, Nelly Sachs, Fritz von Unruh, and Friderike Zweig.
3 cubic ft. (about 3 boxes)
The majority of these papers focus on Geof Huth's artistic activities: his creation of artworks, his involvement in the fields of visual and experimental poetry, his productions as a micropublisher, and his work as an active blogger in the worldwide network of online poets. They also document his personal life and professional career in archives and records management.
60.7 cubic ft. (about 60.7 boxes)
The collection contains an autobiographical manuscript and original prints for Hermann Broch's Death of Vergil.
2 cubic ft. (about 2 boxes)
The Thomas Nattell papers document the life of a mental health worker and political activist active during the 1980s and 1990s in Albany, New York. He created and participated in organizations like the Albany Peace and Energy Council (APEC) and the Three Guys From Albany poetry troupe. He also acted as promoter and event coordinator for movie showings, poetry open mics and an annual 24-hour poetry reading alongside a coinciding international postcard art event. Nattell used poetry and other arts to advance world peace, anti-nuclear power and proliferation, and environmental issues. This collection contains videos of events, photographs, scrapbooks full of art and poetry mailed from around the world to Nattell, subject files with research on topics related to his professional work as well as his activism, poetry, correspondence, and clippings.
12.1 cubic ft. (about 12.1 boxes)
The collection documents the professional life of photographer and journalist Fritz Neugass.
60 cubic ft. (about 60 boxes)
The collection contains copies of manuscripts of poetry, plays, and essays by Alfred Neumeyer, an art historian who taught at the University of Berlin until 1935 and thereafter at Mills College in Oakland, California.
0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)
German-Jewish painter interned in the French concentration camp at Gurs, painted portraits of Thomas Mann, Albert Einstein, and other notables.
3 cubic ft. (about 3 boxes)
Originally the Department of Speech and Dramatic Art, it encompassed the disciplines of Dramatic Art; Rhetoric and Public Address; Radio, Television and Film; and Speech Pathology and Audiology. The Department is responsible for the operation of the State University Theatre, is closely affiliated with the Northeastern New York Speech Center, and is the sponsor of a number of course-related student organizations
7.167 cubic ft. (about 7.167 boxes)
Records of the Art Museum that was built on UAlbany's Uptown Campus with the support of Governor Nelson Rockefeller.
The Alfred Werner Papers contain typescripts of his writings on artists and art topics, as well as a small amount of correspondence, student papers, notes and research materials used for his writing. Werner’s main focus was on Jewish art and artists.
23 cubic ft. (about 23 boxes)