A Finding Aid to the Alexander Archipenko Papers,
1904-1986 (bulk 1930-1964), in the Archives of American Art, by Catherine S. Gaines
Table of Contents:
- Biographical Information
- Overview of the Collection
- How to Use the Collection
- Detailed Description and Container Inventory
Alexander Archipenko (1887-1964) was the son of an engineer/inventor and grandson of an icon painter. Among the first modern sculptors of the 20th century to be associated with the Cubist movement, Archipenko was known for his innovative use of concave space. His major contribution was the realization of negative form through use of a hole to create a contrast of solid and void. His sculpto-paintings united form and color; begun in 1912, these polychromed constructions are among the earliest mixed-media works known, and sometimes incorporated objects. Eventually, his Cubist-inspired work evolved into the simplified, abstract shapes for which he is best known. Although known primarily as a sculptor, Archipenko produced paintings, drawings, and prints as well.
At age 15, Archipenko began studying art at the University of Kiev in his native city; he was expelled three years later for criticizing the teachers. He then went to Moscow where he worked on his own and exhibited in several group shows; his first solo exhibition was held in the Ukraine in 1906.
Archipenko made Paris his home from 1908 until the outbreak of World War I. Soon after his arrival, he enrolled in the Ecole des Beaux-Arts; this association lasted but two weeks, and marked the end of Archipenko's formal training. He continued to study art by spending large amounts of time visiting art museums and painting on his own. During this period he began exhibiting in the Salon des Independents with the Cubists, and as a member of the "Section d'Or" participated in that group's exhibitions. His first one-man exhibition in Germany was held at the Folkwant Museum (1912) and his work was featured in the Armory Show (1913).
In 1912, at the age of 25, Archipenko established an art school in Paris, an endeavor he continued throughout his life. He spent the war years working quietly outside of Nice, and soon afterwards circulated an extensive exhibition of his works throughout Europe. In 1921, Archipenko settled in Berlin, opened an art school there, and married sculptor Angelica Bruno-Schmitz who was known professionally as Gela Forster.
Archipenko's reputation was solidly established and the majority of his ground-breaking work - adaptation of Cubist ideas to sculpture, sculpto-paintings and incorporation of negative space in sculpture - was accomplished prior to his 1923 arrival in the United States. His most innovative work executed in America was the Archipentura, invented circa 1924 and patented in 1927, a machine with rolling cylinders that displayed "animated paintings" using motion and light. Other creations of particular interest are carved Lucite sculptures, illuminated from within, that were executed in the mid-1940s.
Upon settling in the United States in 1923, Archipenko opened his art school in New York City; a summer school was established in Woodstock, New York the following year. Within a few years, Archipenko had purchased land near Woodstock and began construction of a home, personal studio, and buildings for the school. At various times during the 1930s, Archipenko resided in Chicago and Los Angeles, and operated schools while living in those cities. For many years during the 1940s, Angelica served on the sculpture faculty at the Escuela de Belles Artes in San Miguel Allende, Mexico.
In addition to running his own schools, Archipenko taught at a number of colleges and universities, running workshops, and serving as a visiting professor. He wrote and lectured extensively about his philosophy of art and theories of creativity, publishing several articles and a book, Archipenko: Fifty Creative Years, 1908-1958 (1960).
Angelica Archipenko died in 1957. Three years later Archipenko married sculptor Frances Gray, a former student. During the early 1960s, the couple traveled extensively on a lecture tour that accompanied solo exhibition to several German cities. Archipenko died in New York City, February 25, 1964.
The following chronology is excerpted from Alexander Archipenko: A Centennial Tribute by Katherine Janszky Michaelsen and Nehama Guralnik, National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC, 1986 and Archipenko: The Sculpture and Graphic art, Including a Print Catalogue Raisonne by Donald Karshan, Ernst Wasmuth Verlag, Tubingen, Germany, 1974)
- Born to Porfiry Antonovich and Poroskovia Wassilievna Machova Archipenko in Kiev, Ukraine, Russia. Father a mechanical engineer, professor of engineering, and inventor; grandfather an icon painter.
- Studied and copied Michelangelo drawings from a book given him by his grandfather during a long confinement following a leg injury.
- Painting and sculpture student in Kiev art school; expelled for criticizing his teachers.
- First one-man show in the Ukraine. Worked in Moscow and exhibited in several group shows.
- Moved to Paris and enrolled in the Ecole des Beaux-Arts. Quit formal art instruction after two weeks, continuing to study art on his own by visiting museums.
- Exhibited in the Salon des Independants with the cubists (also in 1911-1914 and 1919).
- Opened art school in Paris. "Section d'Or" formed in Paris with Archipenko among its members. The group exhibited until 1914, and briefly after World War I. First solo exhibition in Germany, Folkwant Museum, Hagen.
- Represented in the Armory Show. Executed first prints (lithographs).
- Began making sculpto-paintings.
- Spent the war years working near Nice.
- Began extensive tour exhibiting his works in various European cities (Geneva, Zurich, Paris, London, Brussels, Athens, Berlin, Munich, etc.)
- One-man exhibition in the Venice Biennale.
- First solo exhibition in the United States at the Societe Anonyme, Inc., New York; a symposium, Psychology of Modern Art and Archipenko, was held during the course of the show. Moved to Berlin and opened art school. Married sculptor Angelica Bruno-Schmitz [known professionally as Gela Forster]. First print commission.
- Moved to the United States and opened art school in New York City.
- Established a summer school at Woodstock, New York.
- "Archipentura" patented ("Apparatus for displaying Changeable Pictures and methods for Decorating Changeable Display Apparatus," nos. 1,626, 946 and 1,626,497).
- Became an American citizen.
- Bought land near Woodstock, New York, and began construction of school and studio buildings.
- Lectured on his theories of creativeness at colleges and universities throughout the United States.
- Taught summer session at Mills College, Oakland, California, and Chouinard School, Los Angeles.
- Moved to Los Angeles and opened art school.
- Taught summer sessions at the University of Washington, Seattle.
- Moved to Chicago and opened art school. Associate instructor at New Bauhaus School, Chicago.
- Returned to New York; reopened art school and Woodstock summer school.
- Taught at the Dalton School, New York City.
- Returned to Chicago; taught at the Institute of Design.
- Began making carved plastic sculpture with internal illumination.
- Taught at University of Kansas City, Missouri.
- Lecture tour of the southern cities of the United States.
- Taught at Carmel Institute of Art, California, University of Oregon, and University of Washington, Seattle.
- Taught at University of Delaware, Newark.
- Elected Associate Member of International Institute of Arts and letters.
- One-man exhibition tours Germany (Dusseldorf, Darmstadt, Mannheim, and Recklinghausen).
- Taught at University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada.
- Death of Angelica.
- Awarded gold medal, XIII Biennale de'Arte Triveneta, III Concorso Internationale del Bronzetto, Padua, Italy.
- Archipenko: Fifty Creative Years, 1908-1958 by Alexander Archipenko and Fifty Art Historians published by Tekhne (a company established by Archipenko for the purpose). Married Frances Gray, a sculptor and former student. Recovered plasters of early work stored by French friends since the end of World War I. Traveling exhibition in Germany (Hagen, Münster, and Dusseldorf).
- Elected to the Department of Art, National Institute of Arts and Letters.
- Dies in New York City.
Overview of the Collection
Scope and Contents
The Alexander Archipenko papers measure 18 linear feet, and are dated 1904-1986, with the bulk created between 1930 and 1964. The sculptor's personal and professional life is documented by correspondence, financial records, scrapbooks, printed matter, and photographs documenting his art, exhibitions, travel, teaching activities, and the Archipenko Art School. Archipenko wrote and lectured extensively about his philosophies of art and the relationship between art and nature. The papers include drafts, notes, and final manuscript of published and unpublished writings, and notes, outlines, transcripts, and sound recordings of some of his lectures.
Correspondence concerns both personal and professional matters. Among Archipenko's personal correspondents are relatives and friends in the Ukraine, wife Angelica during her extended stays in Mexico and California, and other women. Professional correspondence with dealers, curators, scholars, collectors, colleges and universities concerns exhibitions, sales and commissions, loans, teaching, and lecture engagements.
Archipenko wrote and lectured extensively about his philosophy of art, art in nature, and theories concerning creativity and the universe. His papers include manuscripts, drafts, notes and supporting materials for his book published in 1960, Archipenko: Fifty Creative Years, 1908-1958. Similar documentation of unpublished writings, as well as notes, outlines, and some transcripts of lectures and talks also survive.
Records concerning the Archipenko Art School are sparse, with only one photograph of students in Berlin, 1921. Surviving records include printed matter, a cashbook, student roster, and scrapbook containing photographs, printed matter, and typescript copy of a statement by Archipenko, "How I Teach." Most of this material focuses on the New York and Woodstock schools, with only a few items concerning Chicago. In addition, files regarding Archipenko's teaching activities at schools other than his own include course descriptions, student rosters, grades, and printed matter.
Financial records consist of banking records, paid bills, and miscellaneous items. Paid bills include invoices and receipts for art supplies, shipping, and storage. Among the miscellaneous items are price lists, royalties paid by the Museum of Modern Art for Woman Combing Her Hair, and sales records.
Nine scrapbooks contain clippings, exhibition announcements and catalogs, lecture notices, advertisements and brochures of the Archipenko Art School, and a small number of photographs. Among the Alexander Archipenko Papers is a fair amount of printed matter that consists primarily of clippings about Archipenko and exhibition catalogs with related announcements and invitations. Miscellaneous items include books about Archipenko, catalogs of museum collections containing works by Archipenko, and reproductions. Of special interest is a brochure about the Multiplex Advertising Machine that bears a similarity to the Archipentura, an "apparatus for displaying Changeable Pictures" Archipenko invented circa 1924 and patented in 1927.
Photographs are of people, Archipenko's travels and miscellaneous places, exhibitions, works of art, events, and miscellaneous subjects. Five photograph albums mainly document travels. Slides and transparencies include black and white lantern slides probably used to illustrate lectures.
Arrangement and Series Description
Papers loaned for microfilming in 1967 (NA reels) but not included with the subsequent gift in 1982 are referenced in appropriate sequence with related gift material filmed in 2003.
The collection is arranged into eleven series:
- Series 1: Biographical Materials, 1908-1964, undated (Box 1, OV 27; 0.5 linear ft.; Reel 5826)
- Series 2: Correspondence, 1922-1970, undated (Boxes 1-4; 3.25 linear ft.; Reels 5826-5831)
- Series 3: Subject Files, 1940-1958, undated (Box 4; 0.25 linear ft.; Reels 5831, NA12)
- Series 4: Writings, 1923-1971, undated (Boxes 4-7; 3.25 linear ft.; Reels 5831-5833, NA11, NA16- NA17)
- Series 5: Teaching, 1921-1952, undated (Box 7; 0.5 linear ft.; Reels 5833-5834)
- Series 6: Financial Records, 1923-1971, undated (Boxes 8-9; 1.5 linear ft.; not microfilmed)
- Series 7: Scrapbooks, 1910-1961, undated (Boxes 18-21; 2.0 linear ft.; Reels 5834-3835)
- Series 8: Printed Matter, 1913-1987, undated (Boxes 9-12, 23, OV 28; 3.0 linear ft.; Reels 5835-5838, NA12, NA16-NA18)
- Series 9: Audio/Visual Materials, 1935-1986, undated (Boxes 12-13, 22; 0.5 linear ft.; Reel 5838)
- Series 10: Miscellaneous, 1916-1966, undated (Boxes 13, 22; 0.5 linear ft.; Reels 5838, NA22)
- Series 11: Photographs, 1904-1964, undated (Boxes 13-17, 23-26; 3.25 linear ft.; Reels 5838- 5839, NA20-NA22)
Subjects and Names
This collection is indexed in the online catalog of the Archives of American Art under the following index terms. People, families and organizations are listed under "Names" when they are creators or contributors and under "Subjects" when they are the topic of collection contents.
- Archipenko Art School (Woodstock, N.Y.)
- Sculpture, Modern -- 20th century
- Sculpture -- Technique
- Art -- Study and teaching
- Art -- Philosophy
- Types of Materials:
- Archipenko, Frances
- Archipenko, Angelica
- Fiedler,- Franz photographer
- Atelier Riess photographer
In 1967, the Alexander Archipenko papers, previously on deposit at Syracuse University, were loaned to the Archives of American Art for microfilming by his widow Frances Archipenko Gray. In 1982, Ms. Gray donated most of the material previously loaned and microfilmed on reels NA1-NA25 to the Archives of American Art, along with additional items. The previously microfilmed and unmicrofilmed portions of the Alexander Archipenko Papers have been merged, arranged and described in accordance with standard archival practice. The collection has been remicrofilmed on reels 5826-5839; loaned items not received with the 1982 gift are available on reels NA11-NA12, NA16-NA18 and NA20-NA22.
Separated and Related Materials
The Donald H. Karshan papers relating to Alexander Archipenko have been separated from the Alexander Archipenko papers. Between 1966 and circa 1970, Karshan was closely involved with the Archipenko memorial exhibition, 1967-1969, and served as the Curator of the Archipenko Collection and Director of the Archipenko Archives after Archipenko's death.
After Archipenko's death, his widow hired Donald H. Karshan to be Curator of the Archipenko Collection and Director of the Archipenko Archive, a position he held circa 1966-circa 1970. Karshan was closely involved with the Archipenko memorial exhibition that traveled widely in the United States, 1967-1969. Karshan's files related to this exhibition have been organized as a distinct collection, the Donald H. Karshan papers. This material has been separated and treated as a distinct collection titled Donald H. Karshan Papers relating to Alexander Archipenko.
How the Collection was Processed
The collection was processed by Catherine S. Gaines in 2002.
How to Use the Collection
Restrictions on Use
The collection is open for research. Patrons must use microfilm copy.
Ownership & Literary Rights
The Alexander Archipenko 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.
The collection is on microfilm reels 5826-5839, and NA11-NA12, NA16-NA18 and NA20-NA22 and is available through interlibrary loan.
How to Cite this Collection
Alexander Archipenko papers, 1904-1986 (bulk 1930-1964). Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution.
Detailed Description and Container Inventory
Series 1: Biographical, 1908-1964, undated (Box 1, OV 27; 0.5 linear feet; Reel 5826)
Biographical materials include a wide variety of records concerning Alexander Archipenko and his first wife, Angelica Archipenko (an artist known professionally as Gela Forster), and second wife, Frances Gray Archipenko (a.k.a Frances Archipenko Gray.) Among these records are ephemera, funeral guest registers, real estate records including floor plans of their house in Woodstock, N.Y. and its proposed bequest to the Ukrainian Art and Literary Club; also, various legal documents including residency permits issued during Archipenko's years in France, passports, and wills. Articles by and about Angelica Archipenko include an article about Bali (in German), her art and acting careers, and exhibition and drama reviews; also included is a color reproduction of her portrait by Leo Katz. A catalog of Escuela Universitaria de Bellas Artes in San Allende, Mexico, describes the sculpture course taught by Angelica Archipenko and contains photographs of students' work. Angelica's reminiscences of Walter Spies and excerpts from her diaries are also included.
This series is arranged into 3 subseries:
- 1.1: Alexander Archipenko, 1908-1964, undated
- 1.2: Angelica Archipenko, 1919-1957, undated
- 1.3: Frances Gray Archipenko, 1961-1964, undated
1.1: Alexander Archipenko, 1908-1964, undated
|1||5826||Automobile Registration, 1963|
|1||5826||Award of Honor, Wisdom Society, undated|
|1||5826||Biographical Notes, 1953, undated|
|1||5826||Exhibitor's Admission Ticket, International Fine Arts Exposition, Brussels, 1958|
|1||5826||Floor Plans, 243-45 West 19th Street (see OV 27), 1955-1956|
|1||5826||Floor Plans of Woodstock House with Map of Property, 1966, undated|
|1||5826||Funeral Guest Register and Receipts, 1964|
|1||5826||Guest Register for 50th Anniversary of Archipenko's Career (in Ukrainian), 1953|
|1||5826||Legal Documents Concerning Residence in France, 1908-1919|
|1||5826||Marriage Certificate, 1960|
|1||5826||Membership Certificates, 1953, 1962|
|1||5826||Real Estate Records, 274-6 West 19th Street, New York City, 1956, 1960|
|1||5826||Real Estate Records, Woodstock, 1929-1964|
|OV 27||5826||Floor Plans 243-45 West 19th Street, 1955-1956 (5 blueprints and 3 drawings)|
1.2: Angelica Archipenko, 1919-1957, undated
|1||5826||Articles by and about Angelica Archipenko (a.k.a Gela Forster), 1919-1940|
|1||5826||Birth Certificate (duplicate), 1957|
|1||5826||Calling Card, undated|
|1||5826||Catalog of Escuela Universitaria de Bellas Artes, 1940|
|1||5826||Death Certificate and Funeral Guest Register, 1957|
|1||5826||Exhibition Label, Artists for Victory, Inc., circa 1943|
|1||5826||Funeral Guest Register, Receipts, etc.; Dedication of Memorial Statue, 1957, 1959|
|1||5826||Naturalization Certificate (duplicate), 1941|
|1||5826||Passports, 1923, 1931|
|1||5826||Poem, "To Angelica," 1954|
|1||5826||Reminiscences of Walter Spies and Related Excerpts from the Diaries of Angelica Archipenko, 1954|
|1||5826||Social Security Certificate, 1957|
1.3: Frances Gray Archipenko, 1961-1964, undated
|1||5826||Exhibition Catalogs, 1961, undated|
Series 2: Correspondence, 1922-1968, undated (Boxes 1-4; 3.25 linear ft.; Reels 5826-5831)
This series, arranged chronologically, includes both personal and professional correspondence. Among the personal correspondents are relatives and friends in the Ukraine, wife Angelica during her extended stays in California and Mexico, and other women. Professional correspondence with dealers, curators, scholars, collectors, colleges and universities concerns exhibitions, sales and commissions, loans, teaching, and lecture engagements. Also included are routine requests from prospective students for information about the Archipenko School or summer courses. Correspondence post-dating Archipenko's death concerns exhibitions, sales, and unfinished business.
Additional correspondence is included with Series 3: Subject Files, which includes significant correspondence with the Museum of Modern Art and others concerning "…That is Why I Request to Remove My Art from the Museum of Modern Art by Alexander Archipenko," 1943-1944.
|1||5826||Correspondence, 1922-Feb. 2, 1940 (10 folders)|
|1||5827||Correspondence, Feb. 7, 1940-1948 (5 folders)|
|2||5827||Correspondence, 1949-April 18, 1952 (8 folders)|
|2||5828||Correspondence, April 20, 1952-Feb. 5, 1957 (9 folders)|
|2||5829||Correspondence, Feb. 8, 1957-Dec. 1957 (2 folders)|
|3||5829||Correspondence, 1958-1960 and March 3-4, 1961 (10 folders)|
|3||5830||Correspondence, Jan. 1961-Oct. 1962 (10 folders)|
|4||5830||Correspondence, Nov. 1962-June 12, 1963 (5 folders)|
|4||5831||Correspondence, June 13, 1963-1968, undated (10 folders)|
Series 3: Subject Files, 1940-1958, undated (Box 4; 0.25 linear feet; Reels 5831-5832, NA12)
Correspondence concerning many of these subjects may also be found in Series 2: Correspondence. Fraudulent sculpture records include photos and documents concerning a purported Archipenko work, Wieblicher Akt. Gas stove records include diagrams of Archipenko's studio and printed matter about various heating systems. Invention records relate to Archipenko's invention of a stove capable of using five different fuels.
|4||NA12||Archipentura Files (changeable picture display; see frames 376-395)|
|4||5831||Fraudulent Sculpture, 1953, undated|
|4||5831||Gas Stoves, undated|
|4||5831||Invention, 1940-1944, undated|
|4||5832||Museum of Modern Art "…That is Why I Request to Remove My Art from the Museum of Modern Art by Alexander Archipenko," 1943-1944|
|4||5832||Myshuha Memorial, 1956-1958, undated|
|4||5832||Shevchenko Monument, 1953-1957|
Series 4: Writings, 1923-1971, undated (Boxes 4-7; 3.25 linear feet; Reels 5832-5833, NA11, NA16-NA17)
Archipenko wrote and lectured extensively about his philosophy of art, art in nature, and theories concerning creativity and the universe. He published several articles, but only one of the manuscripts intended as a book was actually published, Archipenko: Fifty Creative Years, 1908-1958 (Tekhne Publications, Inc., 1960). Manuscripts, drafts, notes and supporting materials for Fifty Creative Years… survive, along with similar documentation of unpublished writings. Also included are notes, outlines, and some transcripts of lectures and talks. General notes are extensive and cover a variety of subjects; included with these are names, addresses, and phone numbers for friends, acquaintances, and professional associates in books, a card file, and loose scraps of paper. Writings by other authors consist of short manuscripts about Archipenko.
This series is arranged into 2 subseries:
4.1: By Archipenko, 1923-1971, undated
|4||5832||Articles and Short Writings|
|4||5831||"Creative Art" (misfiled with Subject Files; see frames 1506-1507), undated|
|4||5832||"Manifesto" (with Italian and German translations), 1959|
|4||5832||"Open Letter to the Art Critic, Mr. Zervos," 1939|
|4||5832||"Polychrome Sculpture," undated|
|4||5832||"Space, Concave, Light, and Transparency," for Art and Architecture, July 1951|
|4||5832||"Universe and Creativity," undated|
|4||5832||Untitled, undated (3 manuscripts|
|4||5832||Archipenko: Fifty Creative Years, 1908-1958|
|4||5832||Agreements, 1956-1958, undated|
|4||5832||Book Production Correspondence, Estimates Invoices, 1952-1962, undated|
|4||5832||Distribution Correspondence, Lists, and Expenses, 1960-1972, undated|
|4||unfilmed||Orders and Related Correspondence, 1960-1962 (13 folders)|
|4||unfilmed||Page Proofs of Illustrations, circa 1960|
|4||5832||Publication Permissions, A-Z, 1956-1958|
|4||NA17||Publication Permissions (loan, see frames 359-373)|
|4||5832||Publicity, 1960-1961, undated|
|4||unfilmed||Sales Records, 1960-1961 (2 folders and 1 bound volume)|
|4||5832||Tekhne Publications, Inc., Correspondence and Legal Documents, 1957-1965|
|4||NA16||Tekhne Publications, Inc., Miscellaneous Notes (see frames 585-628)|
|4||5832||Draft with Cover Design, undated|
|4||NA17||Original Manuscript and Camera Ready Illustrations (see frames 1-358)|
|5||5832||Lists of Archipenko's work, 1949-1963, undated|
|5||5832||Lists of Collectors, undated|
|5||5832||Lists of Exhibitions, undated|
|5||5832||Lists of Exhibitions and Works on Commission, 1937, 1960|
|5||5832||Miscellaneous Notes, undated|
|5||5832||Creativeness, Manuscripts, Drafts, and Notes, undated (5 folders)|
|6||5833||The Philosophy of Art, 1951, undated (3 folders)|
|6||5833||Untitled Book about "Creativeness as a Cosmical (sic) Phenomenon", 1952-1953, undated (2 folders)|
|6||5833||Lectures and Talks|
|6||5833||"Creativity and Education," University of Washington, Feb. 6, 1951|
|6||5833||"My Credo," Voice of America Broadcast, (with sample copies of broadcasts by others), May 8, 1952|
|6||5833||"Theme of Archipenko's Lecture in the Saloon of Exhibition of Fundacion Mendoza," undated|
|6||5833||Untitled Lecture, undated|
|6||unfilmed||Address Books, undated (13 volumes in 2 folders)|
|6||unfilmed||Address Card File, A-Z, undated (3x5 file box)|
|6||unfilmed||Address Lists/Mailing Lists, undated|
|6||unfilmed||Miscellaneous Names and Addresses, undated|
|7||5833||Concepts of the Universe, undated (with drawing, photographs, and printed matter)|
|7||NA11||"Cosmological Notes" (see frames 503-527)|
|7||5833||"Dreams ex. For my Book," undated|
|7||5833||Formulae, Instructions, and Supplies, 1938-1950, undated (12 folders)|
|7||5833||Miscellaneous Notes, 1949-1959, undated (2 folders)|
|7||5833||Notebook (in Ukrainian), 1923-1927|
|7||5833||Notebook (in German and English; includes translation of "Archipenko or the Re-examination of a Legend" by Robert D'Hoogle from Frankfurter Allgemeine), undated|
|7||5833||"Planetes (sic) Description and Cells and Description. Chromosomes," (with drawing and photographs), undated|
|7||5833||Skeleton and Musculature, undated|
|7||5833||"Source of Art in Nature" (with photographs), undated|
4.2: By Others, 1953-1957, undated
|7||5833||Articles about Archipenko by Goll, Hordynsky, Kovaliv, L.M. and Schoffler, 1953-1957, undated|
|7||5833||"Archipenko Album" by Ivan Goll, undated|
Series 5: Teaching, 1921-1952, undated (Box 7; 0.5 linear feet; Reels 5833-5834)
With the exception of one photograph taken in Berlin, 1921, records documenting Archipenko's schools and teaching career are confined to his years in the United States. They focus mainly on his New York City school and the Woodstock summer school, with only a few items representing Chicago.
The scrapbook contains advertisements and circulars for the Archipenko School of Art, including summer and evening schools, 1932-1946. Clippings and other printed matter, including exhibition announcements and catalogs about the Archipenko Art School, 1928-1946, Arko Studio, 1929, and former students, 1931-1941. Typescript of "How I Teach," a statement by Archipenko. Photographs of students are a group portrait of a class at his school in Berlin, 1921, students in ceramic workshop, sculpture studios, bronze casting plaster casting, and summer classes, 1923 and 1930. Other photographs are of a pottery kiln, 1930, and Woodstock studio and school buildings, 1930s-1946, including construction views.
Files regarding Archipenko's teaching activities at schools other than his own include course descriptions, student rosters, grades, and printed matter.
A small amount of material relating to the Archipenko School and his teaching activities elsewhere is scattered throughout his papers. Series 2: Correspondence includes requests from prospective students for school circulars other information, correspondence with the various institutions where he was a guest instructor, and correspondence about school advertising. A variety of school related printed matter, as well as clippings about Archipenko's students and their work, and photographs of student exhibitions and student work is included in Series 7: Scrapbooks. Series 11: Photographs contains views of students, classes, and the facilities at Woodstock.
This series is arranged into 2 subseries:
5.1: Archipenko School, 1921-1952, undated
|7||5833||Cash Book, 1931-1934 (bound volume; contains names of students)|
|7||5833||"Concerning the Guild School of Art," a Statement of Archipenko's Philosophy of Teaching, circa 1936|
|7||5833||Printed Matter, 1933-1952, undated|
|7||5834||Scrapbook, "Archipenko Art School, Formerly Ecole D'Art, New York, founded 1923," 1921- 1946, undated (1 volume)|
|7||5834||Student Roster, Chicago, 1947|
5.2: Other Schools, 1946-1956, undated
|7||5834||Carmel Art Institute, California, 1951|
|7||5834||Institute of Design, Chicago, 1946-1947|
|7||5834||University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada, 1956|
|7||5834||University of Delaware, Newark, 1952|
|7||5834||University of Kansas City, Missouri, 1950|
|7||5834||University of Oregon, Eugene, 1951|
|7||5834||University of Washington, Seattle, 1951|
|7||5834||Unidentified Institutions, 1951, undated|
Series 6: Financial Records, 1923-1971, undated (Boxes 8-9; 1.5 linear feet; Reel 5834)
Only the small portion of Miscellaneous Financial Records that document art prices, sales, and royalties has been microfilmed.
This series is arranged into 3 subseries:
- 6.1: Banking Records, 1923-1965, undated
- 6.2: Paid Bills, 1935-1971, undated
- 6.3: Miscellaneous Financial Records, 1929-1970
6.1: Banking Records, 1923-1965, undated
|8||unfilmed||Chemical Bank New York Trust Company, Account of Frances Archipenko, 1964|
|8||unfilmed||Corn Exchange Bank Trust Company/Chemical Corn Exchange Bank, 1950-1959 (2 folders)|
|8||unfilmed||First National City Bank, 1960-1963 (3 folders)|
|8||unfilmed||First National City Bank, Account of Estate of Alexander Archipenko, 1964-1965|
|8||unfilmed||First National City Bank, Account of Tekhne Publications, Inc., 1960-1964 (2 folders)|
|8||unfilmed||National Bank of Orange and Ulster Counties, 1958-1963|
|8||unfilmed||New York Trust Company, 1929|
|8||unfilmed||Norddeutsche Bank/Deutsche Bank, 1954-1963|
|8||unfilmed||Swiss Bank Corporation/Schweizerischer Bankverein, 1955-1962, undated|
|8||unfilmed||Zivnostenska Banka v Praze, 1923|
6.2: Paid Bills, 1935-1971, undated
|8||unfilmed||Art Supplies, Equipment, and Services, 1945-1971 (4 folders)|
|8||unfilmed||Home Improvements and Upkeep-Bedford St., 1961-1963|
|8||unfilmed||Home Improvements and Upkeep-Woodstock, 1963|
|8||unfilmed||Insurance, Automobile, 1958-1964|
|8||unfilmed||Insurance, Homeowners, 1958-1963|
|8||unfilmed||Office Supplies and Equipment, 1954-1970|
|9||unfilmed||Shipping and Storage, 1935-1970|
|9||unfilmed||Travel, 1954-1964, undated (3 folders)|
|9||unfilmed||Typing and Translations, 1962-1963|
|9||unfilmed||Utilities, 1954-1970 (2 folders)|
6.3: Miscellaneous Financial Records, 1929-1970
|9||unfilmed||Bedford Street Expenses, 1961-1970|
|9||unfilmed||Payroll, 1964-1965, undated|
|9||5834||Price Lists for Archipenko's Art, 1936-1970, undated (2 folders)|
|9||5834||Royalties Paid by Museum of Modern Art for Woman Combing Her Hair, 1953-1968|
|9||5834||Sales Records (Art), 1929-1964, undated|
|9||unfilmed||Tax Returns, Receipts, and Notices, 1929-1964|
|9||unfilmed||Tax Withholding Statements and Interest Statements, 1953-1965|
Series 7: Scrapbooks, 1910-1961 (Boxes 18-21; 2.0 linear feet; Reels 5834-5835)
Nine volumes, in rough chronological order, contain clippings (including some in Russian, German, Czech, and Japanese), exhibition announcements and catalogs, lecture notices, advertisements and brochures of the Archipenko Art School.
Also included are a small number of photographs and miscellaneous items. Of particular interest are: (No. 4) U.S. Patent Office brochure for patent 1,626,496 issued to Alexander Archipenko for his Method of Decorating Changeable Display Apparatus, April 26, 1927; (No. 5) photographs of Archipenko's 1927 Tokyo exhibition; (No. 6) installation photographs of exhibitions in Dresden, 1921, Leipzig and Berlin, 1922, Praha, 1923, New York, 1928, Chicago, 1929, Santa Barbara and San Francisco, 1931; also, Archipenko with students at Mills College, 1933, and at Chicago Worlds Fair dinner, 1933; (No. 7) bibliography, circa 1936, and Archipenko's hand prints; (No. 8) photographs of Moses and Archipenko at work on the sculpture; (No. 9) Golden Gate International Exposition certificate of appreciation; Archie Pen Co., Societe Anonyme, Inc., 1921; and Archipenko's "Message to the Artists for Victory," with letters received in response, 1943.
A large number of printed items in the scrapbooks are also duplicated in Series 8: Printed Matter. "Magazines, Periodicals" (No. 3), not microfilmed, contains the following items: Life, March 1, 1948; Arts and Architecture, July 1951; Norte Revista Continental, Octubre 1942; Antiques, June 1952; and Horizons: Ukrainian Monthly of Literature, Arts, amd Critics, May 1951 (in Ukrainian). An additional scrapbook concerning the Archipenko School of Art is a part of Series 5: Teaching.
|18 (sol)||5834||No. 1: "Archipenko," 1910-1927|
|18 (sol)||5834||No. 2: 1912-1923|
|18 (sol)||unfilmed||No. 3: "Magazines, Periodicals," 1942-1952|
|19 (sol)||5834||No. 4: 1927-1961|
|20 (sol)||5834-5835||No. 5: 1919-1930|
|19 (sol)||5835||No. 6: 1921-1934|
|21 (sol)||5835||No. 7: 1919-1938|
|21 (sol)||5835||No. 8: Moses, 1939|
|21 (sol)||5835||No. 9: 1937-1943|
Series 8: Printed Matter, 1913-1987, undated (Boxes 9-12, 23, OV 28; 3.0 linear feet; Reels 5835-5838, NA12, NA16-NA18)
Among the "Clippings About/Mentioning Archipenko, or Containing Reproductions" are feature articles, reviews, school advertisements, and obituaries from newspapers and magazines. "Exhibition Catalogs, Announcements, etc." are for solo exhibitions and group shows and may include such items as press releases, invitations to openings, posters, and broadsides. A small number of catalogs are from shows where Archipenko served as a juror; also, included are exhibition catalogs of other artists, many of them Archipenko's former students. Among the miscellaneous items of particular interest is an undated brochure describing the Multiplex Advertising Machine, a device similar to the Archipentura, an "apparatus for displaying Changeable Pictures" invented by Archipenko circa 1924 and patented in 1927.
Additional printed matter, much of which duplicates items filed with this series, can be found in Series 5: Teaching, and Series 7: Scrapbooks.
This series is arranged into 3 subseries:
- 8.1: Clippings, 1920-1976, undated
- 8.2: Exhibition Catalogs, Announcements, etc., 1913-1987, undated
- 8.3: Miscellaneous Items, 1918-1970, undated
8.1: Clippings, 1920-1976, and n.d
|9||5835||About/Mentioning Archipenko, or Containing Reproductions, 1913-1951|
|9||NA17-NA18||About/Mentioning Archipenko, or Containing Reproductions, (see NA17 frames 728-767, Reel NA18, frames 1-372) 1940-1963|
|9||5836||About/Mentioning Archipenko, or Containing Reproductions,|
|10||5836||About/Mentioning Archipenko, or Containing Reproductions (see also Box 23), 1968-1976, undated|
|10||5837||Miscellaneous Art-Related Topics, 1944-1964, undated 1944-1964, undated|
|23 (sol)||5837||About Mentioning Archipenko, or Containing Reproductions, undated|
8.2: Exhibition Catalogs, Announcements, etc., 1913-1987, undated
|10||5837||Solo Exhibitions, 1913-1987, undated (6 folders; see also Box 23, OV 28)|
|10||5837||Group Exhibitions, 1952-1953 (5 folders)|
|11||5837||Group Exhibitions, 1955-1970, undated (10 folders; see also OV 28)|
|11||5837||Archipenko on Jury (see also Reel NA16, frames 295-340), 1926-1963|
|11||5837||Students of Archipenko, 1934-1960, undated|
|11||5838||Other Artists (Survage), 1961|
|11||NA16||Ukrainian-American Catalogs (see frames 174-294)|
|23 (sol)||5837||Group Exhibitions, 1967 (catalog)|
|OV 28||5837||Solo and Group Exhibitions, 1959-1960 (posters)|
8.3: Miscellaneous Items, 1918-1970, undated
|11||5838||Advertisements and Catalogs for Artists' Services and Tools, undated|
|11||5838||Auction Catalogs, 1948-1970 (2 folders)|
|11||5838||Book, Film, and Periodical Advertisements, Order Forms, and Prospectuses, 1938-1962, undated|
|11||5838||Books About/Mentioning Archipenko, 1922-1923 (2 folders)|
|12||5838||Books About/Mentioning Archipenko, 1924-1946 (2 folders)|
|12||5838||Brochure about Multiplex Advertising Machine (similar to Archipentura), undated|
|12||5838||Catalogs of Museum Collections Containing Works by Archipenko, 1942-1970, undated (3 folders)|
|12||5838||Catalogs of Reproductions, Prints, and Slides, circa 1948-1963, undated|
|12||NA12||Certificates of Authenticity (see frames 685-713), 1962-1964|
|12||5838||Color Separation Proofs of Works by Archipenko (5 sets; used in unknown publication), undated|
|12||5838||Exhibition Entry Forms, 1948, 1963|
|12||NA12||Foundry Records (Avnet Shaw, Bedi-Rasy, Roman Bronze Works, Peerless Aluminum; see frames 492-575), 1956-1964|
|12||5838||Gallery Ads Featuring Archipenko, 1958-1969|
|12||5838||Lecture Announcements, 1930-1956, undated|
|12||5838||Museum Publications Mentioning Archipenko Acquisitions, 1948-1970, undated|
|12||5838||Poems about Archipenko's Work, 1914-1918, 1966|
|12||5838||Postcards (blank), undated|
|12||5838||Publications of Ukrainian Free Academy of Sciences and Others (in Ukrainian), 1935, undated|
|12||unfilmed||Publications Inscribed to/Annotated by Archipenko, 1934-1957, undated (2 folders)|
|12||5838||Reproductions of Interior Views, Annotated to Indicate Rooms Occupied in Aug. 1923 by the Archipenkos (see Box 23), undated|
|12||5838||Reproductions of Works by Archipenko (see also Box 23), 1923-1968, undated|
|23 (sol)||5837||Reproductions of Works by Archipenko, undated|
|23 (sol)||5837||Reproductions of Interior Views, Annotated to Indicate Rooms Occupied in Aug. 1923 by the Archipenkos, undated|
Series 9: Audio/Visual Materials, circa 1935-1986, undated (Boxes 12-13; 0.5 linear ft.; Reel 5838)
All motion pictures are 16-mm, black and white film. Three of the five sound recordings have been transcribed and the transcripts microfilmed.
This series is arranged into 3 subseries:
- 9.1: Motion Picture Films, undated
- 9.2: Sound Recordings, circa 1957-1986
- 9.3: Transcripts of Sound Recordings, circa 1957-circa 1964
9.1: Motion Picture Films, undated
|12||unfilmed||Archipenko Exhibition in Darmstadt, circa 1955-1956 (3" reel)|
|12||unfilmed||Archipenko with Painting and Sculpture Class, University of Washington, circa 1935-1936 (3.5" reel)|
|12||unfilmed||Archipenko with Sculpture Students, undated (3" reel)|
|12||unfilmed||Archipenko with Students and Female Model, undated (3.5" reel)|
|12||unfilmed||Interview with Archipenko, undated (7" reel)|
9.2: Sound Recordings, circa 1957-1986
|12||unfilmed||Conversation among Alexander Archipenko, Dr. Wozniak, Frances Archipenko, and one or more Unidentified People, circa 1960-1964 (7" reel)|
|12||unfilmed||Interview with Angelica Archipenko, circa 1957 (5" reel, side 2)|
|12||unfilmed||Lecture about Alexander Archipenko by Katherine Michaelsen at National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C., Nov. 16, 1986 (audiocassette; no transcript)|
|12||unfilmed||Lecture about Theology by Dr. Searle, May 20, 1957 (5" reel, side 1; no transcript)|
|12||unfilmed||Lecture by Alexander Archipenko, Concert Hall Auditorium, Winnipeg, Canada, January 15, 1962 (7" reel)|
9.3: Transcripts of Sound Recordings, circa 1957-circa 1964
|13||5838||Conversation among Alexander Archipenko, Dr. Wozniak, Frances Archipenko, and one or more Unidentified People, circa 1960-1964|
|13||5838||Interview with Angelica Archipenko, circa 1957|
|13||5838||Lecture by Alexander Archipenko, Concert Hall Auditorium, Winnipeg, Canada, January 15, 1962|
Series 10: Miscellaneous, 1916-1966, undated (Boxes 13 and 22; 0.5 linear feet; Reels 5838, NA22)
|13||5838||Bases for Sculpture and Base Templates, undated|
|13||unfilmed||Calendars (unannotated), 1926, 1956-1957|
|13||5838||Diagrams (includes plans for carving stands), undated|
|13||unfilmed||Dry Point Plates by Archipenko, (Kneeling, Bending, Angelica), 1916-1922|
|13||5838||Floor Plans, Unidentified, undated|
|13||unfilmed||German Currency, undated|
|13||5838||Headstone Design for Eugen Archypenko (1884-1959), circa 1959|
|13||unfilmed||Poem by Rabindranath Tagore, U. Rittau, Calligrapher, 1949 (bound volume)|
|22 (pam)||unfilmed||Printing Plates for Black and White Images,|
|22 (pam)||unfilmed||Text in the Hand of Archipenko, undated|
|22 (pam)||unfilmed||Gondoliere, undated|
|22 (pam)||unfilmed||Printing Plates for Color Separations|
|22 (pam)||unfilmed||Woman with Fan, undated|
|22 (pam)||unfilmed||Unidentified Scupto-Paintings, undated (3)|
|22 (pam)||unfilmed||Unidentified Sculptures, undated (2)|
|13||NA22||Works of Art, Drawings by Archipenko (see frames 1-56)|
|13||5838||Works of Art by Others (Helen Sewell and unknown), undated|
Series 11: Photographs, 1904-1964, undated (Boxes 13-17, 23-24; 3.5 linear feet; Reels 5838-5839, NA20-NA22)
Studio and informal portraits of Alexander and Angelica Archipenko are by Frans Fiedlin, A. Elnain, Helen Balfour-Morrison, Cy Harriman, Gus Shroeder, A. Luckwin, Lary Colwell, Li Osborne, H. Tarr, and unknown photographers. They include a portrait of Angelica as a young girl, a contemporary copy print of Angelica with her father and sister, circa 1904, and several studio portraits made in Germany. Other people pictured include friends and possibly relatives, the majority of whom are unidentified; also, Frances Gray Archipenko, the second wife.
Nine photograph albums, 1925-1953, mainly document travel. Vol. 1, May-Nov. 1925, includes photographs and scenic post cards of Niagara Falls, Iowa, Colorado, New Mexico, and Canada; other subjects are friends (many identified), cowboys, Indians, cattle branding, landscapes, camping, and horses. Vol. 2, Aug.-Sept. 1925, contains photographs of a camping trip in Canada, with views of the landscape, friends (many identified), and activities; also included are pictures taken in Chicago, Los Angeles, and Arizona. Photographs of interest in vol. 3, 1925-1953, are Archipenko's first car, 1925; friends (many identified); Woodstock construction, 1930s; studio, kiln, and metal casting facilities, 1940s; Archipenko working with lucite, 1946; fire at Woodstock cottage, 1953; and two self-portraits painted by Angelica Vol. 4, 1930s mainly records a trip to Bali and includes photographs of Walter Spies; also included are views aboard the Derffling, Suez Canal, Ceylon, Java, China, Japan, Philippines, Hawaii, California, and Archipenko at Mills College. Vol. 5, 1938-1941, consists of photographs taken in Mexico, mainly of San Miguel Allende and the Escuela Universitaria de Bellas Artes where Angelica Archipenko taught sculpture; included are views of classes, faculty, students and student work; also, views of Taxco, Mexico City, and Morelia. A fair number of photographs from the albums were duplicated for various purposes over the years, and these copies are now filed with the appropriate subseries.
There are a large number of slides, transparencies, and negatives (both film and glass) that have not been microfilmed. There may be prints of the vast majority of the negatives, though there are not negatives for every photograph in the collection. Most likely, the black and white lantern slides of ancient art, ethnographic objects, and biological and other specimens were used to illustrate a lecture or may have been collected as possible illustrations for a book.
Other photographs can be found with Series 4: Writings, which includes a few photographs collected as research notes or intended as illustrations; Series 5: Teaching, includes a scrapbook of the Archipenko Art School that contains pictures of students, and classes and facilities at Woodstock; and Series 7: Scrapbooks, with photographs of exhibition installations, and groups of people including students at Mills College.
This series is arranged into 9 subseries:
- 11.1: People, 1904-1964, undated
- 11.2: Places/Travel, 1930s-1962, undated
- 11.3: Works of Art, 1924-circa 1959, undated
- 11.4: Exhibitions, 1951-1967
- 11.5: Events, circa 1930-1959
- 11.6: Miscellaneous Subjects, 1920s-circa 1960, undated
- 11.7: Photograph Albums, 1925-1963
- 11.8: Slides and Transparencies, undated
- 11.9: Negatives, circa 1920-circa 1960, undated
11.1: People, 1904-1964, undated
|13||5838||Portraits, 1920s-1964 (3 folders; see also Box 23)|
|13||5838||Informal Views, circa 1925-1964|
|13||5838||Close-up View of Archipenko's Hands, 1936-1937|
|13||5838||Alexander Archipenko with Others|
|13||5838||With Angelica, circa 1925-1950s|
|13||5838||With Frances, 1960s|
|13||5838||With Friends, Students, and Colleagues (includes camping trips), circa 1925-1964|
|13||5838||With Friends, Carmel, Calif., 1951|
|13||5838||With Juries (Columbus, Ohio and unidentified), 1962, undated|
|13||5838||With Students, University of British Columbia, 1956|
|13||5838||Portraits (3 folders; see also Box 23), circa 1910-circa 1930s|
|13||5838||Informal Views (includes portrait in casket), 1920s-1957|
|13||5838||Angelica Archipenko with Others|
|13||5838||1904-1950s (includes 1904 portrait with father and sister)|
|13||5838||With Sculpture Class, Escuela Universitaria de Bellas Artes, San Miguel Allende, Mexico, circa 1940|
|13||5838||Frances Gray Archipenko, 1960s|
|13||5838||Groups, Identified (Wozniak family, Barry Miller and mother, Joseph Hirthfisher and mother), 1954-1955, undated|
|13||5838||Groups, Unidentified (see: Box 23), circa 1920|
|13||5838||Groups, Unidentified (includes students at Woodstock; see also Box 23), 1922-1964, undated|
|13||5838||Individuals, Identified (Elsa Basilicis; Bette Davis [inscribed to Angelica ]; Walter Spies; friends, students, and babies), 1927-1950, undated|
|13||5838||Individuals, Unidentified, 1921-circa 1956, undated|
|13||5838||Nude Models, undated|
|23 (sol)||5838||Alexander Archipenko, Portraits, 1920s, 1937, undated|
|23 (sol)||5838||Angelica Archipenko, Portraits, 1920s|
|23 (sol)||5838||Groups, Unidentified, circa 1920|
11.2: Places/Travel, 1930s-1962, undated
|13||5838||Art and Architecture, 1930s|
|13||5838||Bali and Sumatra|
|13||5838||Art and Architecture, 1930s|
|13||5838||Java, circa 1930s|
|13||5838||Mexico (mainly San Miguel de Allende and Escuela de Bellas Artes)|
|13||5838||Art and Architecture, circa 1936-1942|
|13||5838||People, circa 1936-1942|
|13||5838||Landscapes, circa 1936-1942|
|14||5838||Angelica Archipenko's Grave with Memorial Statue by Alexander Archipenko, Woodlawn Cemetery, New York, 1959|
|14||5838||Exteriors, Unidentified, undated|
|14||5838||Interior, Home of Walter Dupony, Caracas, Venezuela, 1962|
|14||5838||Interiors, Unidentified (many may be Woodstock, N.Y.), undated|
|14||5838||Home, Exterior, 1949-circa 1960, undated|
|14||5838||Home, Interior, circa 1960, undated|
|14||5838||Studio, Exterior, undated|
|14||5838||Studio, Interior, undated|
|14||5838||Unidentified Buildings, undated|
11.3: Works of Art, 1924-circa 1959, undated
|14||5838||By Archipenko, Archipentura, circa 1927|
|14||NA22||Drawings and Graphics (see frames 278-763), 1913-1962|
|14||NA22||Oil Paintings (see frames 184-277), 1917-1940|
|14||5839||Prints, Drawings, and Paintings, undated|
|14||5839||Sculpture (includes reproductions from Les Soirées de Paris, 15 Juin 1914), undated (3 folders; see also Box 23)|
|14||NA20||Sculpture (see frames 1-766), 1907-1963|
|14||NA21||Sculpture (see frames 1-768), 1932-1957|
|14||NA22||Sculpture (see frames 1-183), 1957-1963|
|14||5839||Window Displays, Saks Fifth Avenue, New York, circa 1925|
|14||5839||By Angelica Archipenko [Gela Forster]|
|14||5839||Sculpture, 1938-1951, undated (2 folders)|
|14||5839||By Other Artists|
|14||5839||Leon Katz, Madame Aleksandr Archipenko, 1924|
|14||5839||Students' Ceramics, Arko Studio, A-Z and unidentified, circa 1929|
|14||5839||Students' Paintings, A-Z and unidentified, 1930, undated|
|14||5839||Students' Sculpture, 1930-1931, A-Z and unidentified, undated|
|14||5839||Students' Sculpture, University of Delaware, Lois M. Detjen, 1952|
|14||5839||Students' Sculpture, University of Washington, 1951|
|14||5839||Miscellaneous Art and Architecture (includes Egyptian, Greco Roman, and ethnographic objects; probably for lectures), undated|
|23 (sol)||5839||By Archipenko Sculpture, undated|
11.4: Exhibitions, 1951-1967
|14||5839||Finch College, Les formes vivantes, 1965|
|14||5839||Fondazione Pagani Museo d'Arte Moderna, Legnano, Italy, 1967|
|14||5839||Grosshennig Galerie, Dusseldorf, 1962|
|14||5839||Miscellaneous Exhibitions, Not Archipenko (IBM-Firmenstil, USIS Bon; unidentified exhibition), undated|
|14||5839||Unidentified Location (Germany?), 1960s|
|14||5839||University of Oregon, Student Exhibition, 1951|
|14||5839||University of Washington, Student Exhibition, 1951|
|14||5839||Caracas, Venezuela, 1959|
|14||5839||Ente Premi Roma, 1963|
|14||5839||Galerie Im Erker, St. Gallen, Switzerland, 1962|
|14||5839||Germany (Munich and Other Locations), 1960|
11.5: Events, circa 1930-1959
|14||5839||Archipenko Producing Lithographs at Im Erker Press, St. Gallen, Switzerland, 1963|
|14||5839||Dedication of Angelica Archipenko's Memorial Statue, Woodlawn Cemetery, N.Y., 1959|
|14||5839||Funeral of Archipenko's Mother, circa 1930|
11.6: Miscellaneous Subjects, 1920s-circa 1960, undated
|14||5839||Book Cover, circa 1960|
|14||5839||Caricatures of Archipenko and his Work, 1911-1937, undated|
|14||5839||Illustrations for Archipenko: Fifty Creative Years, 1908-1958, circa 1960|
|14||5839||Plaque, "To the Sixth Sense," undated|
|14||5839||Sculpture Base, "Archipenko © 1948," University of British Columbia, 1956|
11.7: Photograph Albums, 1925-1963
|24 (sol)||5839||Volume 1 (small black album), May-Nov. 1925|
|24 (sol)||5839||Volume 2 (small brown album), Aug.-Sept. 1925|
|24 (sol)||5839||Volume 3 (tan cloth with leather trim), 1925-1953|
|24 (sol)||5839||Volume 4 (embroidered cover), 1930s|
|24 (sol)||5839||Volume 5 (wooden cover painted with Mexican scene), 1938-1941|
11.8: Slides and Transparencies, undated
|14||unfilmed||35-mm Color Slides|
|14||unfilmed||People (include Alexander Archipenko and Angelica Archipenko), circa 1950, 1961, undated|
|14||unfilmed||Works of Art by Archipenko and Others from the Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation Museum of Non-Objective Painting, undated (slide box with list of box contents)|
|14||unfilmed||Zeiss Instrument, undated|
|14||unfilmed||Color Transparencies used in Archipenko: Fifty Creative Years, 1908-1958, circa 1960|
|25 (hol)||unfilmed||Lantern Slides of Early Art and Ethnographic Objects, Biological and Other Specimens, undated (in metal carrying case; many cracked)|
|26 (pam)||unfilmed||Lantern Slides (black and white)|
|26 (pam)||unfilmed||Works of Art by Archipenko, undated (3 folders)|
|26 (pam)||unfilmed||Plaque, "To the Sixth Sense," undated|
11.9: Negatives, circa 1920-circa 1960, undated
11.9.1: Film Negatives
Film negatives of Mexico are mainly of San Migeul de Allende and Escuela de Bellas Artes; art and architecture, landscapes, and people; and copy negatives of many items in photograph album, vol. 5.
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Alexander Archipenko, circa 1920-1960, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Alexander and Angelica Archipenko, 1950s|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Alexander Archipenko with Others, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Angelica Archipenko, circa 1920-1950s, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Individuals, Unidentified, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Angelica Archipenko's Grave with Memorial Statue by Alexander Archipenko, Woodlawn Cemetery, New York, 1959|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Bali, 1930s|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Interiors, Unidentified, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Mexico, 1938-1941|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Woodstock, N.Y., Buildings, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Works of Art by Alexander Archipenko|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Archipentura, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Prints, Drawings, and Paintings, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Sculpture, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Window Displays, Saks Fifth Avenue, New York, circa 1925|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Works of Art by Angelica Archipenko [Gela Forster], undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Exhibition (unidentified; with related travel views), undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Miscellaneous Subjects|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Advertisement, Kovler Gallery, Chicago, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Book Cover, Archipenko: Fifty Creative Years, 1908-1958, circa 1960|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Broadside, "50th Archipenko Exhibition in the United States," 1944|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Cartoon, "Au Salon des Independents ," undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Cat, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Lecture Illustration Depicting Various Concave Forms, undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Legal Document Concerning Residence in France , undated|
|15 (hol)||unfilmed||Illustrations for Archipenko: Fifty Creative Years, 1908-1958, circa 1960|
11.9.2: Glass Negatives
Miscellaneous subjects include caricatures of Archipenko and his art, articles, a poem, and a cover of an exhibition catalog.
|16 (pam)||unfilmed||Works of Art by Archipenko, Prints, Drawings, and Paintings, undated (4 folders)|
|17 (pam)||unfilmed||Works of Art by Archipenko, Sculpture, undated (3 folders)|
|17 (pam)||unfilmed||Miscellaneous Subjects, undated|