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Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings

Found in 8 Collections and/or Records:

G.V. Black and colleagues, 1912

Identifier: autogend1e6672
Abstract An unidentified patient is surrounded by Dr. Black and other prominent dentists, including Dr. C.N. Johnson at the Institute of Dental Pedagogics meeting in 1912 in Chicago, Ill.
Dates: 1912

G.V. Black and other instructors in the Great Dental Clinic, 1902

Identifier: autogend1e6598
Abstract The Clinic was located in the former Tremont Hotel at the corner of Lake and Dearborn in the Chicago Loop.
Dates: 1902

G.V. Black as a scientist, 1900

Identifier: autogend1e6452
Abstract Dr. Black is operating his machine for the grinding of microscopic sections of teeth and bone in his laboratory in the Northwestern University Dental School.
Dates: 1900

G.V. Black as a teacher, 1900

Identifier: autogend1e6394
Abstract Dr. Black with giant models of teeth and oversized instruments. He used these for classroom demonstrations of cavity preparation.
Dates: 1900

G.V. Black as an administrator, 1897

Identifier: autogend1e6527
Abstract Dr. Black , the second dean of the Northwestern University Dental School, with other faculty members including Thomas Gilmer and Frederick Noyes.
Dates: 1897

G.V. Black as outdoorsman, 1900

Identifier: autogend1e6749

G.V. Black statue in Lincoln Park, Chicago, Illinois, 1935

Identifier: autogend1e6326
Abstract The statue was created by Frederick Hibbard and dedicated in 1918. The larger than life seated figure was originally located in Lincoln Park, just east of the Chicago Historical Society building. This photograph was taken before the statue was relocated to its current site at the head of Astor Street on North Avenue in Lincoln Park.
Dates: 1935

Portrait of G.V. Black, [date of production not identified]

Identifier: autogend1e6283
Scope and Contents From the Collection: The Northwestern University G.V. Black digitized collection contains 43 manuscripts, 100 letters and several photographs covering the period between 1867 and 1915. Some of the more important items in the collection are: correspondence between Dr. Black and Dr. Frederick S. McKay xlink:from the turn of the century that focus on mottled enamel of teeth and early hypotheses on water and fluoridation; correspondence, program announcements and other memorabilia xlink:from the World Dental Congress...
Dates: [date of production not identified]