1 edition of Guide to the special collections of prints & photographs in the Library of Congress found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 78 p. :|
|Number of Pages||43|
nodata File Size: 10MB.
Henry James Hudson Collection Location: M2A 6,4. The printed collections encompass almost all the landmarks of printing through five centuries: magnificent illustrated books, examples of fine printing, landmark works in typography, key historical texts and exquisite bookbindings. The most extensive series within the collection is that which contains manuscripts, most of which are manuscripts or facsimiles of manuscripts of band arrangements.
5 linear feet The collection contains harp music imprints and manuscripts from the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. Includes a catalog printed by Fog. Scrapbooks in the collection cover the years 1928 to 1945.
25 linear feet Three fans autographed by performers at Bayreuth in the late nineteenth- and early twentieth-centuries. 5 linear feet The manuscripts of composer and Eastman School alumnus John LaMontaine b. Local History Scrapbook 1 Location: M2A 3,3. Glass plate negatives can be found in Boxes 06 - 26. This smaller collection includes a catalog of the collection by Fog.
The documents provide an insight into the daily routine of an active professional musician during the first half of the twentieth-century. The scrapbooks contain press clippings, photographs, memorabilia, and ephemera. These papers pertain primarily to his career as a professor of music theory, consisting of articles, theory papers, class lectures and notes, history papers, correspondence, biographical information, compositions, and books.
Buxton served on the faculty of Stetson University.
Location: C3B 12,1-4 10 linear feet The Robert Delaney Collection comprises the extant personal and professional papers of the composer and teacher Robert Delaney.
In addition to standard repertory, the collection includes works composed expressly for Ms.
His book Letters I Never Mailed 1975 contains his observations on the Eastman School of Music.