- keyword(s): northwestern settlement
Showing Results: 1 - 6 of 6
Abstract Correspondence and related materials documenting exhibition planning and scheduling, loan arrangements, and promotional materials of the Northwestern University Department of Art's Centennial Loan Exhibition of Modern Painting.
Abstract This series is comprised of two scrapbooks, both of which include clippings, leaflets, and press releases pertaining to departmental activities, faculty, and students. The first scrapbook spans the years from 1946 to 1951 and the second dates from 1951 to 1959.
Abstract The records of Northwestern University's Department of Art, contained in four boxes, are arranged in five subseries: correspondence, personnel files, departmental administrative files, student records and departmental financial records. The original collection covers the years 1956-1971; an addition extends covedrage in some areas back to 1941.
Abstract George M. Cohen, an oil painter, mixed media artist and art professor, was born in Chicago, Illinois on August 4, 1919. He studied at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, Drake University and the University of Chicago. Cohen joined the faculty of Northwestern University in 1948, becoming a full professor in 1963. Cohen's papers fill two boxes and span the period 1951-1999. The papers fall into six categories: biographical materials, exhibit announcements and catalogs, correspondence,...
Abstract Abstract painter William Conger has had many solo and group exhibitions, has placed works in significant public, corporate, and private collections, and has taught in college art programs for 40 years, including teaching at Northwestern from 1985-2006. The Papers include correspondence, teaching materials, biographical materials, administrative records, and materials pertaining to talks and lectures.
Overview Edward Francis Paschke (1939-2004) was an American painter and educator. He lived most of his life in Chicago, Illinois, and was affiliated with a group of artists known as the Chicago Imagists. Paschke’s work is often confrontational and utilizes bright, neon colors and central figurative elements. He borrows imagery from pop culture to create surreal, emotional landscapes that evoke the violent, sinister, and sexually charged undercurrents of the human experience. The Ed Paschke Papers span...
- Names: Northwestern University (Evanston, Ill.). Department of Art X