Abraham Walkowitz papers, 1904-1969

A Finding Aid to the Abraham Walkowitz Papers, 1904-1969, in the Archives of American Art, by Jean Fitzgerald

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Funding for the digitization of this collection was provided by the Terra Foundation of American Art

Table of Contents:



Biographical Information

Abraham Walkowitz (1878-1965) was a painter in Brooklyn, New York. Walkowitz was born in Tumen in Siberian Russia, the son of Jacob and Rita Schulman Walkowitz. Following the death of his father, a lay rabbi and cantor, in the late 1880s, Walkowitz immigrated to the United States with his mother and siblings and settled in the Lower East Side of New York City.

Walkowitz began his study of art at the Educational Alliance, at Cooper Union, and at the National Academy of Design. In early adulthood he worked as a sign painter and taught at the Educational Alliance from 1900 to 1906. He managed to save enough for passage to Paris where he continued his studies at the Acad�mie Julian under Academic painter Jean-Paul Laurens. During this time, Walkowitz met Max Weber who introduced him to Matisse, Picasso, and Gertrude and Leo Stein. They exerted a considerable influence on Walkowitz's artistic development toward abstraction. Weber also introduced him to Isadora Duncan, whose style of improvisational dance inspired Walkowitz to create over 5,000 drawings and watercolors of her dancing form over the next four decades.

Walkowitz returned to New York in 1907 and laid claim to being the first to exhibit truly Modernist paintings in the United States with his exhibition at the Haas Gallery in 1908. After 1909, he became an intimate of Alfred Stieglitz's 291 Gallery where he became a regular exhibitor along with Arthur Dove, Marsden Hartley, and John Marin, among others. Walkowitz's work appeared in landmark avant-garde exhibitions including the 1913 Armory Show, the Forum Exhibition of 1916, the People's Art Guild showings of contemporary art from 1915-1917, and the inaugural show of the Soci�t� Anonyme in 1920.

When interest in the Modernist movement diminished during the 1930s, Walkowitz's career also diminished, but he continued as an avid member and officer in the Society of Independent Artists. In the mid-1940s, he explored the varieties of the modernist vision in the form of an exhibition of 100 portraits of Walkowitz by 100 artist colleagues. The result was widely discussed and was featured in Life magazine in 1944. In 1945, Walkowitz travelled to Kansas to reunite with his colleague, E. Haldeman-Julius, to publish in a series of books concerning Walkowitz's art work. He also executed a series of drawings of the barns and strip mines in the area. But by 1946, glaucoma had begun to impair Walkowitz's vision, leading to his eventual blindness. Also in the mid-1940s, Walkowitz lost the contents of his studio to fire.

In 1963, Walkowitz received the Marjory Peabody Award of the National Institute of Arts and Letters. His work is represented in the collections of the Newark Museum, the Whitney Museum of American Art, and the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.

Abraham Walkowitz died on January 26, 1965 in Brooklyn, New York.

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Overview of the Collection

Scope and Contents

The papers of painter Abraham Walkowitz date from 1904-1969, and measure 2.9 linear feet. Found within the papers are biographical material; letters from artists, friends, and art collectors; business records; four interview transcripts; notes and writings; exhibition announcements, catalogs, and other printed material; and photographs of Walkowitz, friends, colleagues, and artworks.

Biographical material consists of autobiographical notes, a citizenship certificate, membership and registration cards, medical records, and address books.

Letters, with scattered responses from Walkowitz, are primarily from colleagues including artists John Taylor Arms, George Biddle, Paula Eliasoph, Ivan G. Olinsky, Walter Pach, Alfred Stieglitz, Carl Van Vechten, and Max Weber, Boston art collector Louis Schapiro, publisher E. Haldeman-Julius, writer Horace Traubel, and dancers Elizabeth Duncan and Maria-Theresa Duncan, the sister and adopted daughter of Isadora Duncan respectively. Individual letters are primarily from the diverse group of notable people to whom Walkowitz had sent copies of his books. Also found are letters from art organizations and museums.

Business records consist of documents concerning the will of art collector George M. Dunaif, letters of acknowledgement of gifts of art work donated by Walkowitz to various museums, and miscellaneous financial material. Transcripts are of three interviews with Walkowitz and an interview with Walkowitz and Frank Kleinholz. Notes and writings include lists of names, addresses, and art work, miscellaneous lecture notes, and writings by Walkowitz and by others. Printed material consists of clippings, exhibition announcements and catalogs, reproductions of art work, and books by Walkowitz, and by Walkowitz and E. Haldeman-Julius.

The photographs series contains the most significant material in the collection. The majority of photographs are of Abraham Walkowitz, taken by many notable photographers including Arnold Genthe, Lotte Jacobi, Arnold Newman, Alfredo Valente, Carl Van Vechten, and Clarence White. Also found are photographs of friends and colleagues, as well as photographs of art work by Walkowitz and others.

Arrangement and Series Description

The collection is arranged as 7 series:

Subjects and Names

This collection is indexed in the online catalog of the Archives of American Art under the following index terms:

  • Arms, John Taylor, 1887-1953
  • Biddle, George, 1885-1973
  • Dunaif, George M.
  • Duncan, Elizabeth, 1871-1948
  • Eliasoph, Paula
  • Genthe, Arnold, 1869-1942
  • Haldeman-Julius, E. (Emanuel), 1888-1951
  • Jacobi, Lotte, 1896-
  • Kleinholz, Frank, 1901-
  • Maria-Theresa, 1896-1987
  • Newman, Arnold, 1918-2006
  • Olinsky, Ivan G. (Ivan Gregorewitch), 1878-1962
  • Pach, Walter, 1883-1958
  • Schapiro, Louis
  • Stieglitz, Alfred, 1864-1946
  • Traubel, Horace, 1858-1919
  • Valente, Alfredo
  • Van Vechten, Carl, 1880-1964
  • Weber, Max, 1881-1961
  • White, Clarence H., 1871-1925
  • Art--Collectors and collecting
  • Interviews
  • Painters--New York (State)--New York
  • Painting, American
  • Photographs
  • Transcripts

Provenance

Portions of the papers were donated in 1959 by Abraham Walkowitz; in 1966 by Dr. Rosa E. Prigosen, the artist's niece; in 1981 through a transfer of material from the National Museum of American Art/National Portrait Gallery Library; and in 1996 by Howard and Lila Schulman.

Separated and Related Materials

Also found at the Archives of American Art is an oral history interview of Abraham Walkowitz conducted by Abram Lerner and Mary Bartlett Cowdrey, December 8 and 22, 1958.

How the Collection was Processed

The collection received some processing shortly after it was donated in 1959, 1966, and 1996, transferred in 1981, and prior to microfilming on reels D303, 440-441, and 3480; these reels are no longer in circulation. Previously microfilmed and unmicrofilmed portions were merged, arranged, and described by Jean Fitzgerald in May 2009. In 2014, Jayna Josefson revised the finding aid and prepared the papers to be digitized with funding provided by the Terra Foundation for American Art.


How to Use the Collection

Restrictions on Use

Use of original papers requires an appointment.

Ownership & Literary Rights

The Abraham Walkowitz papers are owned by the Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution. Literary rights as possessed by the donor have been dedicated to public use for research, study, and scholarship. The collection is subject to all copyright laws.

Available Formats

The collection was digitized in 2014 and is available via the Archives of American Art's website.

How to Cite this Collection

Abraham Walkowitz papers, 1904-1969. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution.

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Detailed Description and Container Inventory

Series 1: Biographical Material, 1906-1944
8 Folders; Box 1, 5

Biographical material consisting of scattered autobiographical notes, a citizenship certificate displaying passport stamps from 1914 and 1931, a photo admission card for museums in Rome, military registration cards, exhibition registration cards, a quarterly union membership card, two medical laboratory reports, and address books.

This series has been scanned in its entirety.

Box Folder
1 1 Autobiographical Notes, circa 1944
1 2 Certificate of Citizenship, 1906
Oversized material housed in Box 5
1 3 Admission Card for Museums in Rome; Military Registration Cards, 1914-1917
1 4 Gloucester Society of Artists Membership Card; Quarterly Union Membership Card, 1926-1928
1 5 Exhibition Registration Cards, circa 1914-1937
1 6 Medical Laboratory Reports, 1935-1936
1 7 Address Books, circa 1906-1944
Box Folder
5 1 Oversized Certificate, Scanned with Box 1, F2, 1906

Series 2: Correspondence, 1906-1966
0.8 Linear feet; Box 1

Letters, with scattered responses from Walkowitz, are primarily from colleagues including artists John Taylor Arms, George Biddle, Paula Eliasoph, Ivan G. Olinsky, Walter Pach, Alfred Stieglitz, Carl Van Vechten, and Max Weber, Boston art collector Louis Schapiro, publisher E. Haldeman-Julius, writer Horace Traubel, and dancers Elizabeth Duncan and Maria-Theresa Duncan, the sister and adopted daughter of Isadora Duncan respectively.

Individual letters are primarily from the diverse group of notable people to whom Walkowitz had sent copies of his books. Correspondents include artists George C. Ault, Oscar Bluemner, Henry Botkin, Katharine S. Dreier, Philip Evergood, Karl Knaths, Louis Lozowick, Kenneth Hayes Miller, Jules Pascin, George Rickey, and Eugene Speicher, art collectors A. C. Barnes and Duncan Phillips, Supreme Court Justice Louis D. Brandeis, philosopher John Dewey, photography pioneer George Eastman, singer Nelson Eddy, Sigmund Freud, Sidney Janis, violinist Louis Kaufman, Meyer Schapiro, writer Richard Wright, and French actress Lottie Yorska. A letter of apology from John Sloan, dated 1919, throws light on the hostility Walkowitz felt towards Sloan. Also found are letters from art organizations and museums.

This series has been scanned in its entirety.

Box Folder
1 8 A, 1935-1963
  • Addison Gallery of American Art
  • All-Americal Jewish Cultural Alliance (YKUF)
  • American Artists Congress
  • American Society of Painters, Sculptors and Gravers
  • Arms, John Taylor
  • Artists League of America
  • Avery, Milton
1 9 B, 1929-1964
  • Bezalel National Museum
  • Biddle, George
  • Bittel, Lt. Lester Ro.
  • Brandeis, Louis D.
  • Bressler, Sophie and Judson
  • Brooklyn Museum
1 10 C, 1926-1964
  • Coe College
  • Congress for Jewish Culture Art Center
  • Constant, George
  • Converse, Lily S.
  • Cooper Union for the Advancement of Science and Art
1 11 D, 1927-1964
  • Dickinson, Sidney E.
  • Duncan, Elizabeth
  • Duncan, Margherita S.
  • Duncan, Maria-Theresa
1 12 E, 1929-1949
  • Egner, Arthur
  • Eliasoph, Paula
  • Evanti, Lillian
  • Evergood, Philip
1 13 F, 1929-1956
  • Ford Foundation
  • Foy, Hans
  • Friedlander, Isaac
1 14 G, 1928-1963
  • Gallatin, Albert
  • Gauthier, Eva
  • Genauer, Emily
  • Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1 15 H, 1912-1959
  • Haldeman-Julius, Emanuel and Sue
  • Hollander, George and Bea Sterling
1 16 I, 1939-1953
  • Isaacs, Stanley and Ethel
1 17 J, 1920-1964
  • Janis, Sidney
  • Jewish Telegraph Agency
1 18 K, 1929-1957
  • Kellner, Gus and Mary
  • Knaths, Karl
  • Kraushaar, C.W.
1 19 L, 1907-1958
  • Lane, Charles J.
  • Library of Congress
  • Lorber, Dr. Herman (Harry)
  • Lorber, Samuel and Martha
  • Lozowick, Louis
  • Lutz, Mark
1 20 M, 1906-1966
  • Mandel, A.
  • Menters, Anita "Angna"
  • Metropolitan Museum of Art
  • Morgan LIbrary
  • Munson-Williams-Proctor Institute
  • Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
  • Museum of Modern Art
1 21 N, 1931-1962
  • Newark Museum
  • New York Times
1 22 O, 1907-1949
  • Olinsky, Ivan Gregorewitch
  • Oppenheimer, Beatruce Biano (Opp)
1 23 P, 1929-1955
  • Pach, Walter and Magda
  • Pascin, Jules
  • Pickwick Pharmacy Art School
  • Prigosen, Rosa and Jacob
  • Princeton Print Club
1 24 Q, 1940-1941
  • Quitzow, Charles A.
1 25 R, 1929-1962
  • Roback, A.A.
  • Rockefeller, John D. (Secretary)
  • Rosenblum, Harry
1 26 Sa-Se, 1925-1958
  • San Francisco Museum of Art
  • Schapiro, Louis
  • Schoenfeld, Abe and Annie
  • Schulman, Eileen
1 27 Sh-Sw, 1914-1949
  • Shaskan, Alexander T.
  • Smith, ALice H. J.
  • Society for Independent Artists, Inc.
  • Stieglitz, Alfred
1 28 T, 1917-1959
  • Tisch, William
  • Traubel, Horace
1 29 U, 1942
1 30 V, 1937-1949
  • Van Arsdale, S.F.
  • Van Vechten, Carl
1 31 W, 1922-1964
  • Watson, Forbes
  • Weber, Max
  • Whitney Museum of American Art
  • Who's Who in America
1 32 Y, 1929-1944
1 33 Z, 1944
  • Zirinsky, Julius
1 34 First Names Only and Illegible, circa 1910-circa 1960
1 35 Drafts, cica 1930-circa 1940

Series 3: Business Records, 1930-1956
5 Folders; Box 1

Business records consist of documents concerning the petition by Jonas Ellis to prove the will of art collector George M. Dunaif, letters of acknowledgement of gifts of art work donated by Walkowitz to various museums and libraries including the Albright Art Gallery in Buffalo, the Museum of the City of New York, the New York Public Library, the Museum of Modern Art, and the Philadelphia Museum of Art, and miscellaneous financial material including price lists for art work and receipts.

This series has been scanned in its entirety.

Box Folder
1 36 Documents Concerning Petition by Jonas Ellis to Prove the Last Will and Testament of George M. Dunaif, 1944
1 37-38 Acknowledgements of Gifts of Art Works from Walkowitz, 1935-1954
1 39-40 Miscellaneous Financial Material, circa 1930-1956

Series 4: Interview Transcripts, 1944-1958
5 Folders; Box 1

Transcripts are of three interviews with Walkowitz and an interview with Walkowitz and Frank Kleinholz.

This series has been scanned in its entirety.

Box Folder
1 41 Transcript of Radio Station WNYC Interview with Walkowitz and Frank Kleinholz, 1944
1 42 Draft Transcript of First Interview with Walkowitz, 1953
1 43 Draft Transcript of Second Interview with Walkowitz, 1953
1 44-45 Draft Transcript of Interview with Walkowitz, 1958

Series 5: Notes and Writings, 1904-1949
0.3 Linear feet; Box 1-2

Notes and writings include lists of names, addresses, and art work, miscellaneous lecture notes, and writings by Walkowitz about art, exhibitions, Isadora Duncan, and Alfred Stieglitz. Writings by others include typescripts about Walkowitz by Sidney Janis, Walter Pach, Carl Van Vechten, and John Weichsel, writings about Isadora Duncan are by her adopted daughter, Maria Theresa Duncan, and Mary Fanton Roberts.

This series has been scanned in its entirety.

Box Folder
1 46 Lists of Names, circa 1904-1949
1 47 Address Lists, circa 1904-1949
1 48 Lists of Art Work, circa 1904-1949
1 49 Lecture Notes, circa 1904-1949
1 50 Notes, circa 1904-1949
1 51 Manuscript by Walkowitz for "A Portrait,," circa 1904-1949
1 52 Typescript by Walkowitz for "A Portrait of Stieglitz,," circa 1904-1949
1 53 Writings by Walkowitz on Art, circa 1904-1932
1 54 Manuscript by Walkowitz for "To the call of Peace,," 1904
1 55 Typescript for Guggenheim Fellowship, 1928
1 56 Writings by Walkowitz on Isadora Duncan, circa 1931
1 57 Writings by Walkowitz Concerning the Brooklyn Museum Exhibition One Hundred Artists and Walkowitz, 1943
1 58 Writings by Walkowitz on "The Artist,," 1944
1 59 Manuscript by Walkowitz "Remembering Isadora,," 1944
Box Folder
2 1 Writings by Others in Hebrew, circa 1904-1949
2 2 Typescripts about Walkowitz by Sidney Janis, John Weichsel, and Others, circa 1904-1949
2 3-4 Manuscript "Isadora (The Artist), Daughter of Prometheus" by Maria Theresa Duncan, circa 1904-1949
2 5 Manuscript "Reverence for Life" by Miss Clifford Williams; Typescript "Walkowitz and Tradition" by Walter Pach, 1913-1925
2 6 Autobiographical Typescript by Mandel, 1939
2 7 Typescript "Remembering Isadora" by Mary Fanton Roberts, 1944
2 8 Typescript about Walkowitz's Work Demonstration by James Johnson Sweeney, 1944
2 9 Writings Concerning Exhibition of Walkowitz's Drawings of Isadora Duncan by Maria Theresa Duncan, 1945
2 10 Typescripts about Walkowitz by David Diamondstein, Benjamin Kopman, and Jerome Mellquist, 1946
2 11 Typescript Concerning Exhibition of Walkowitz's Drawings of Isadora Duncan by an Unidentified Author, 1947
2 12 Typescripts about Walkowitz by A. L. Chanin, David Ignatoff, Bernard Myers, Amedee J. Ozenfant, and Carl Van Vechten, 1949

Series 6: Printed Material, 1910-1969
0.8 Linear feet; Box 2, 5

Printed material consists of clippings and periodicals, exhibition announcements and catalogs for Walkowitz, catalogs of art work in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, and the Whitney Museum of American Art, reproductions of art work, a brochure for Walkowitz's book 100 Drawings, and books. Miscellaneous printed material includes a reproduction of a group photograph of artists Maurice Braun, Gaston Busch, William Oberhardt, Ivan Olinsky, Ernest David Roth, Frederick Starr, Maurice Sterne, Edgar Ward, Samuel Weis, and Lee Woodward Zeigler. There is also a bookplate for Louis Schapiro designed by Walkowitz. Clippings concern Walkowitz, his friends and colleagues, and art in general. When possible, the names of full publications have been provided at the folder level.

This series has been partially scanned. In some cases, only relevant pages of printed materials have been scanned.

Box Folder
2 13 Undated Clippings, circa 1910-1969
2 14 Clippings and Periodicals, 1910-1912
2 15 Clippings and Periodicals, 1913
Camera Work, Volume XLIV
2 16 Clippings and Periodicals, 1916
Current Opinion
2 17-18 Clippings and Periodicals, 1917
Pagan, July-August and The Masses, November-December
2 19 Clippings and Periodicals, 1918
2 20 Clippings and Periodicals, 1921
The New Renaissance
2 21 Clippings and Periodicals, 1928
The Future, May
2 22 Clippings and Periodicals, 1939
2 23 Clippings and Periodicals, 1942-1944
2 24 Clippings and Periodicals, 1947-1949
2 25 Clippings and Periodicals, 1951-1952
2 26 Clippings and Periodicals, 1953
2 27 Clippings and Periodicals, 1954
Yiddishe Kultur and Arts Digest, October
2 28 Clippings and Periodicals, 1955
Art News, March
2 29 Clippings and Periodicals, 1956
The Brooklyn Jewish Center Review
2 30 Clippings and Periodicals, 1958
2 31-32 Clippings and Periodicals, 1959
Arts and Art News
2 33 Clippings and Periodicals, 1962-1963
2 34 Clippings and Periodicals, 1964
Arts, March
2 35 Clippings and Periodicals, 1965
2 36-38 Clippings and Periodicals, 1966
2 39 Clippings and Periodicals, 1969
2 40 Exhibition Announcements and Catalogs, circa 1916-1966
2 41 Exhibition Announcements and Catalogs, 1916
2 42 Exhibition Announcements and Catalogs, 1923
2 43 Exhibition Announcements and Catalogs, 1928-1929
2 44 Exhibition Announcements and Catalogs, 1930-1937
Oversized material housed in Box 5, F1
2 45 Exhibition Announcements and Catalogs, 1938
2 46 Exhibition Announcements and Catalogs, 1947-1949
2 47 Exhibition Announcements and Catalogs, 1952-1959
2 48 Exhibition Announcements and Catalogs, 1964-1966
2 49 Catalog of Works in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 1949
2 50 Catalogs of the Collection of the Whitney Museum of American Art, 1952-1960
2 51 Reproductions of Art Work, undated
2 52 Brochure for 100 Drawings by Abraham Walkowitz, 1925
2 53 100 Drawings by Abraham Walkowitz, 1925
2 54 100 Paintings and Drawings from the Objective to Abstract by Abraham Walkowitz, 1925
2 55 Isadora Duncan in Her Dances by Abraham Walkowitz, 1945
2 56 Ghetto Motifs by Abraham Walkowitz, 1946
2 57 Barns and Coal Mines Around Girard, Kansas by Abraham Walkowitz and E. Haldeman-Julius, 1947
2 58 Improvisations of New York: A Symphony in Lines by Abraham Walkowitz, 1948
2 59 Art from Life to Life by Abraham Walkowitz, 1951
2 60 Miscellaneous Printed Material, circa 1910-1969
Box Folder
5 1 Oversized Exhibition Announcement, Scanned with Box 2, F44, 1930

Series 7: Photographs, 1904-1958
0.9 Linear feet; Box 2-5

The majority of photographs are of Abraham Walkowitz, taken by miscellaneous photographers including Arnold Genthe, Lotte Jacobi, Sacha Kolin, George Lohr, Arnold Newman, Yolla Niclas, Ruth Orkin, Roy Schatt, Marcia Stein, Harry Teichlauf, Alfredo Valente, Carl Van Vechten, Clarence White, and George Wiesner. Two important photographs show Walkowitz on a picnic with his friends, Agnes Ernst (Mrs. Eugene Meyer), Paul Haviland, J. B. Kerfoot, John Marin, Katharine N. Rhoades, and Alfred Stieglitz and his wife. Photographs of friends and colleagues are also of Walkowitz with Fred Gardner, Joseph Pollet, and John Sloan at a Society of Independent Artists exhibition. There are also photographs of Henry Botkin, Stefano Cusumano, Raphael Soyer, and Alfredo Valente. Photographs are also of art work by Walkowitz and others.

This series has been partially scanned. Duplicates have not been scanned.

Box Folder
2 61 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz, 1908
2 62 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz, circa 1920
2 63 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz, circa 1930
2 64 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz, circa 1937
2 65 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz, circa 1940
2 66 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz with Art, circa 1940
2 67 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz with Art, circa 1950
2 68 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz, circa 1950
2 69 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz, circa 1950
2 70 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz, circa 1950
2 71 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz with Art, circa 1950
2 72 Portraits, Abraham Walkowitz, 1958
Oversized material housed in Box 5, F2
Box Folder
3 1 Portraits of Abraham Walkowitz, by Arnold Genthe, 1911-1913
3 2 Portraits of Abraham Walkowitz, by Arnold Genthe, 1915
3 3-4 Portraits of Abraham Walkowitz, by Arnold Genthe, 1918
3 5 Portraits of Abraham Walkowitz, by Arnold Genthe, 1920
3 6-7 Portraits of Abraham Walkowitz, by Arnold Genthe, 1940
3 8 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by Lotte Jacobi, circa 1950
3 9-14 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz and Henry Botkin by Sacha Kolin, circa 1940s-1950s
3 15 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by George Lohr, circa 1940s-1950s
3 16 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by Arnold Newman, 1943-1955
Oversized material housed in Box 5
3 17 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by Yolla Niclas, circa 1940s-1950s
3 18 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by Ruth Orkin, circa 1940s-1950s
3 19 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by Roy Schatt, 1954-1955
Oversized material housed in Box 5
3 20-21 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by Marcia Stein, 1904-1909
3 22 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by Harry Teichlauf, circa 1940s-1950s
3 23-24 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz and Alfredo Valente by Alfredo Valente, circa 1949-1957
3 25-26 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by Carl Van Vechten, 1931
Oversized material housed in Box 5
Box Folder
4 1-4 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by Clarence White, 1915
4 5-7 Photographs of Abraham Walkowitz by George Wiesner, 1958
4 8-10 Photographs of Walkowitz with Friends and Colleagues, 1912-1941, undated
4 11 Photographs of Art Work by Walkowitz, circa 1904-1958
4 12 Photographs of Art Work by Others, circa 1904-1958
Box Folder
5 2 Oversized Photographs of Walkowitz, Scanned with Box 2, F72, circa 1908-1958
5 3 Oversized Photograph of Walkowitz by Arnold Newman, Scanned with Box 3, F16, 1955
5 3 Oversized Photographs of Walkowitz by Roy Schatt, Scanned with Box 3, F19, 1954-1955
5 3 Oversized Photograph of Walkowitz by Carl Van Vechten, Scanned with Box 3, F25-26, 1931