Showing Collections: 1 - 10 of 103
The collection contains correspondence, photographs and contact sheets for various clients, cassette tapes from classes Brodovitch taught, and exhibition materials from reowned art director Alexey Brodovitch.
The Arthur J. Plouffe collection on RIT Fencing contains photographs and newclippings about the RIT women's and men's fencing teams between 1953-1965.
The B. Thomas Golisano collection contains correspondence, photographs, clippings, and ephemera related to Mr. Golisano's business, Paychex, his family and personal life, and his philanthropy and community service. In addition to materials generated by Golisano, the collection also contains newspaper clippings and printed materials from institutions he interacted with both personally and through his B. Thomas Golisano Foundation.
Barbara Cowles collection of Beaux Arts Ball and RIT Art Department faculty photographs consists of 32 black-and-white photographs from the 1950's. Also included is a hand-written letter from Barbara Cowles, the donor, to Becky Simmons, RIT Archivist briefly explaining the gift.
Photographs taken by acclaimed photographer Barbara Morgan. Morgan was best known for her black and white dance photographs. In addition to photographs of dancers, the collection includes several photomontages.
Complete contents of student Barbi Brill's photographic printing lab book for 1953-54 created by RIT photography professors Leslie D. Stroebel and Donald L. Smith. The lab book includes sample work, lab reports, comments and grades by the instructors.
The Bekir Arpag teaching collection spans the period from the 1970s through the 1980s, and primarily contains documents and audio/visual materials used for teaching lithography processes at the Rochester Institute of Technology, School of Printing Management and Sciences.
The Bernie Boston collection contains photographic negatives, mounted slides and silver gelatin prints from c. 1968 to c. 1995, from the career and personal life of Bernard Boston. The collection chronicles his time at Rochester Institute of Technology, where he studied photography, up through his career in Washington, DC, and his personal life. In addition to prints used for newspaper publication, there are fine matted prints.
James E. Booth was a trustee of the Rochester Institute of Technology (RIT) during the 1890s. His son, Irving, was one of the university's largest benefactors during the mid-20th century. The collection mostly includes photographs of various members of the Booth family. There are also several pieces of correspondence and a publication on the Monroe County Savings Bank.