A ten-set collection containing 37 items of measured drawings, ink sketches, pencil drawings and watercolors representing several generations of the Middleton family of South Carolina from 1803-1867. Sets 1-6 contain measured architectural drawings attributed to John Izard Middleton with dates and watermarks ranging from 1808-1813. Five country houses and one greenhouse are depicted in these 25 drawings. All buildings are in the Adamesque style and none of the designs is known to have been executed. Sets 1-3 are initialed "J.I.M" and are dated 1811 and 1813. Set 4 is neither initialed nor dated, but has the same format (ink with watercolor) and is on the same paper as some of the drawings in sets 1-3 with watermarks 1808-1809. Sets 5-6 are in pencil on paper by different manufacturers, though some are also watermarked 1809. All 6 sets appear to be by the same architect and to have notations in the same handwriting. Set 7 contains an elevation for flanking wings by "Thos. Walker Feby. 4th 1809." Set 8 consists of 4 pencil sketches of a design to enlarge Middleton Place. Set 9 contains miscellaneous drawings. Set 10 contains maps "drawn by Henry Middleton Jun[io]r. 1867."
Architectural drawings from the firm of Albert Simons and Samuel Lapham. Includes measured drawings of a country club in Ohio by Samuel Lapham; designs of the Ashley River Memorial Bridge; sculpture pedestals for the Gibbes Museum of Art; sundials, and garden plans.
Pencil sketches and many watercolors by Charleston-born architect William Martin Aiken. Images from Mexico, Italy, Corfu, Switzerland and France. Includes depictions of churches and grand houses (interior and exterior), bridges and towers.
Pencil sketches and occasional watercolors by Charleston-born architect William Martin Aiken. Primarily landscapes and sketches of architectural elements in Boston, Mass.; Newport, R.I.; Brookline, Mass.; White Mountains, N.Y.; Chateaugay, N.Y.; and Quebec, Canada.
Pencil sketches and occassional watercolors by Charleston-born architect William Martin Aiken. The sketches are primarily buildings and architectural elements from Charleston, Boston, Rhode Island, France, England, Switzerland.
Pencil sketches and one watercolor, by Charleston-born architect William Martin Aiken. Includes images of grand houses (exterior and interior) with architectural details, gates and doors, sailing vessels and flora. Charleston, Savannah, Rhode Island, and England.
Pencil sketches by Charleston-born architect William Martin Aiken. Primarily images of buildings and architectural elements in Boston, Charleston, Atlanta, Virginia, North Carolina, New Hampshire, Montreal, and Quebec City.
Pencil sketches by Charleston-born architect William Martin Aiken. Mainly Aiken's copies of fellow student's work, drawn while travelling in Europe (primarily France and Italy). Initials of original artist are often provided.
Prentiss Taylor (1907-1991) was a noted American artist who created 142 lithographs between 1931 and 1983. From 1942 to 1976 he was president of the Society of Washington Printmakers. He also worked as an art therapist for more than thirty years and taught oil painting at American University from 1955-1975. His collaboration with Langston Hughes on several illustrated pamphlets culminated in a lifelong friendship with the poet. This collection consists of 16 lithographs by Taylor spanning from 1933-1983. All are signed, dated and numbered by the artist.
Watercolors by Charleston-born architect Maynard Pearlstine. These 24 watercolors depict scenes from Pearlstine's Mediterranean cruise to Italy, Greece and Turkey in 2000, an eco-tour to the Marine Science Consortium on Virginia's Eastern Shore in 2002, and a 2004 trip to China.
William Henry Jackson, in partnership with the Detroit Photographic Company, took black and white photographs that were reproduced into color photochroms for sale as postcards or prints. The majority of the images in this collection are landscapes of Colorado, Montana and New York State, particularly in Yellowstone National Park and the Adirondack region. Some images are architectural, including one of the Miles Brewton House (Pringle House), Charleston, S.C. All images are approximately 18x23 cm and were created through what Jackson described as a "photo-lithographic process for reproducing pictures in color."
William M. Halsey, an American artist (1915-1999), established the studio art program at the College of Charleston in 1964. He served as assistant professor and artist-in-residence at the College for nearly twenty years; upon his retirement the faculty voted unanimously to name the art gallery at the College in his honor. Corrie McCallum, Halsey's wife, was also an American artist (1914-2009) who served as the first Curator of Education at the Gibbes Art Gallery in the 1960s and established the Printmaking Department at the College of Charleston in the 1970s. Both artists’ works are represented in the permanent collections of museums throughout the United States, along with numerous exhibitions and publications. These twelve paintings are part of the Addlestone Library's collection.