25 finding aid(s) found containing the word(s) Gelatin.

  1. Jacques Loeb papers, 1889-1924

    11,000 items. 60 containers plus 1 oversize. 24 linear feet. -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Physiologist and educator. General, professional, and family correspondence, biographical data, speeches, awards, photographs, and other material, including Loeb's laboratory notebooks and drafts of his scientific writings relating to the development of the tropism theory.

  2. James Madison Carpenter collection, 1928-1987

    29.5 linear feet. 58 boxes, 21,044 items in collection. 19,417 manuscript items (12 linear feet manuscripts), 397 sound recordings [178 wax cylinders and 221 12-inch acetate discs], 180 cylinder containers, 1233 graphic materials (40 ink-and-pencil drawings, with 10 of these in color; 352 black-and-white film negatives, 17 color slides [positive transparencies], 1 black-and- white contact sheet, 592 black-and-white photographic prints, 4 color photographic prints, 112 black-and-white glass negatives, and 115 glass positives). -- American Folklife Center, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    The James Madison Carpenter Collection consists of manuscript materials, sound recordings, and graphic materials that document folk songs, ballads, sea songs, folk music, dance, and British folk drama. The materials span the years 1928-1955, with some related material generated by other scholars dated 1972 and 1987. The bulk of the material was collected between 1928-1935 by Carpenter during fieldwork in England, Scotland, and Wales; other material was collected in the United States between 1937 and 1941 by Carpenter and his Duke University students.

  3. Miller of Washington collection of photographic portraits of notables

    366 photographic prints : gelatin silver ; 44 x 33 cm. or smaller.. -- Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Studio portraits of prominent Washingtonians and visitors to Washington. Subjects include cabinet members, congressmen, U.S. Supreme Court justices, diplomats, lawyers, university presidents, professors, scientists, physicians and surgeons, editors and journalists, corporate officers, directors and administrators of federal agencies, bankers, and labor leaders. Sitters include Carl Albert, Robert Woods Bliss, Hale Boggs, Francis W. Brown, Ellsworth Bunker, Edward S. Bunn, S. J., John Foster Dulles, Leonard Elstad, Luther Evans, David Finley, William Green, Clark Griffith, Mrs. William Randolph Hearst, Hubert Humphrey, Mordecai Johnson, Estes Kefauver, Boris Kroyt, Margaret Landon, William D. Leahy, Eugene McCarthy, George Meany, Agnes Meyer, Howard Mitchell, Ruth Montgomery, Drew Pearson, Mischa Schneider, Samuel Joseph Solomon, Harold Stassen, Gloria Swanson, Strom Thurmond, and Gertrude Clarke Whittall.

  4. Homes and haunts of notable Americans

    142 photographs, chiefly gelatin silver prints. Prints are 24 x 33 cm or smaller.. -- Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Photographs show the homes and haunts of notable Americans from the 18th to 20th century. Includes birthplaces, graves, interiors of houses; also some associated objects or events. People with five or more images include Admiral George Dewey, Cardinal James Gibbons, Charles Lindbergh, Edgar Allen Poe, and John Greenleaf Whittier.

  5. Katherine Young collection

    210 photographic prints : gelatin silver, b&w ; 59 x 48 cm. or smaller.. -- Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    The Katherine Young Collection includes formal portraits of national and international figures, including diplomats, statesmen, and political figures. It also includes some portraits of U.S. Supreme Court justices, architects, and artists.

  6. Visual materials from the Blackwell family papers

    171 items (chiefly lantern slides and photographic prints) ; 28 x 23 cm. or smaller. -- Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    The Blackwell family members worked from women's rights. This collection includes images of events and portraits of notable women and men involved in the women's suffrage movement.

  7. Visual materials from the Booker T. Washington papers

    701 items (chiefly photographic prints); 57 x 41 cm. or smaller.. -- Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Photographs document the activities of Booker T. Washington as a leader and agrarian organizer in the South at the turn of the century. Many depict Booker T. Washington’s speaking engagements at such places as Ocala, Tallahasee, and Daytona, Fla.; Mound Bayou, Miss.; and Baton Rouge, La. The collection also includes photographs that document classes and activities at the Tuskegee Normal and Industrial Institute, Tuskegee, Ala., including a parade for the celebration of the visit of President Theodore Roosevelt on October 24, 1905; celebrations for the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Institute in 1906; and students building dormitories and other facilities. Also includes a group portrait of the faculty of the Institute in 1897, as well as a few images of such faculty members as Frederick Douglass, Emmett Scott, and George Washington Carver. In addition, the collection contains portraits of other African Americans, including Blanche K. Bruce, Henry O. Tanner, John R. Lynch, Richard T. Greener, and John M. Langston, as well as alumni of Tuskegee Institute. Also includes portraits of African American students at other schools in the South. Many images are unique because of personal inscriptions to Booker T. Washington.

  8. Bernard Gotfryd photograph collection (Library of Congress)

    20,134 photographs (includes 8,803 slides and 8,239 photographic prints; 3,092 negatives). -- Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Photographs cover national and some international news stories featuring prominent people and events from 1960 to the early 1990s, including prominent people from a variety of occupations: academics, actors, architects, artists, authors, business leaders, cartoonists, civic leaders, composers, designers, government officials (including United Nations representatives), journalists, lawyers, musicians, news anchors, poets, playwrights, politicians; presidents and their families; religious leaders, scientists; film, television, opera and theater directors and producers; and prominent persons in the labor rights, civil rights and women's rights movements. Subjects include art, art exhibits, civic, cultural and social activities; entertainment, health, music, political campaigns, presidential elections, popular culture, and television programs. Gotfryd captures his subjects in formal portraits, at events, or in activities associated with their careers. Coverage of news stories is broad with a focus on cultural and social events in the United States, particularly in New York City. Examples of prominent subjects include Vietnam War demonstrations, drug addiction, labor strikes, politics, theater and fashion among many others. Views of New York City street scenes, people, nightlife, buildings and bridges are also heavily represented. In addition to these subjects, many of the color slides also show United Nations meetings, views of Israel and the West Bank, and the Pope travelling to the U.S. and Poland.

  9. George Fayer portrait photograph collection

    ca. 250 photographic prints : gelatin silver ; 41 x 51 cm and smaller. -- Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    The photographs depict notable people such as diplomats, military and political leaders, musicians and celebrities, both American and foreign.

  10. Bachrach studio portraits of notables

    79 photographic prints : gelatin silver, b&w ; 14 x 17 in.. -- Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Materials depict leading political, social, and cultural figures of the period including Franklin D. Roosevelt, Eleanor Roosevelt, presidential candidates, cabinet members, diplomats, foreign leaders, religious leaders, political commentators, artists, scientists, authors, musicians, explorers, U.S. Supreme Court justices, and senators.