GEORGE GURNEY: This is an interview with Gertrude Goodrich, artist/writer. Also participating is her son, Todd Snyder. The interview is being done by George Gurney, deputy chief curator at the Smithsonian American Art Museum, on March 13, 2008. Welcome. Let's start off, Gertrude, by asking you where you grew up and what did your parents do and where did they come from.
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CARY CORDOVA: All right, we're recording. This is Cary Cordova for the Archives of American Arts, Smithsonian Institution, conducting an oral history interview of Angel Rodriguez-Diaz on April 23, 2004, at his studio. What is our address here?
ANGEL RODRIGUEZ-DIAZ: 708 Fredericksburg Road.
CARY CORDOVA: 708—
ANGEL RODRIGUEZ-DIAZ: Fredericksburg.
CARY CORDOVA: Fredericksburg Road, that's right. And with that said—oh, this is our—session one and disc one. And I'm going to get started just by asking you when you were born and where?
PAUL KARLSTROM: Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, an interview with Jennifer Rodrigue on April 13th, the year 2000. Maybe only the second interview I've done—third, in 2000. The subject is artists and models, a series of brief interviews on that subject. The interviewer for the Archives is Paul Karlstrom, and the interview is being conducted at the interviewer's home in San Francisco.
PAUL KARLSTROM: Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, an interview with Rachel Pulley, a senior at Scripps College, California. This is part of the Artists and Models series for the Archives today being conducted in Ruth Chandler Williamson Gallery at Scripps and the date is September 25, 2000. And the interviewer, as usual, is Paul Karlstrom. This is Tape one, Side A.
PAUL KARLSTROM: Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, taped interview with Kelly O'Neill, Artist, and for the purposes of this interview, an artists' model as well. The interview is begin conducted at Kelly's residence/loft studio in The Brewery, Moulton Avenue, downtown Los Angeles. And this is the first in a series of interviews on the theme of the artist and the model, probably about one hour long, unless we find that we need to do more than that today. The date is 15—day after Valentine's Day.
KELLY O'NEILL: Fifteen.
AVIS BERMAN: This is Avis Berman, interviewing Eli Broad for the Frick Collection Library, New York, NY, and the Archives of American Art Oral History Program, Washington, DC, on January 30, 2012, at the Frick Collection.
Mr. Broad, I start this way with everyone. Would you please state your full name and date of birth?
ELI BROAD: Eli Broad; June 6, 1933.
AVIS BERMAN: I want to start briefly with Detroit. And I know you were not collecting there, but I wondered, in your family, what the interest in culture was, or if you had any mentors in that regard, or in music.
LIZA ZAPOL: Okay, so this is Liza Zapol interviewing Michael Smith at his studio in Williamsburg, Brooklyn, New York, on July 30, 2018, for the Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, card number one. If I can ask you to actually say your name and introduce yourself, please?
MICHAEL SMITH: I'm Michael Smith. My name and—
LIZA ZAPOL: Where and when were you born?
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LIZA ZAPOL: This is Liza Zapol, interviewing for the Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution's Oral History Program. It's November 7, 2018 and we are at the Archives of American Art's New York office on Park Avenue South and 22nd Street, and I'm here with Julie Martin. If I can ask you to introduce yourself, please.
MIJA RIEDEL: This is Mija Riedel with Douglas Hollis and Anna Valentina Murch at their home in San Francisco, California on May 22nd, 2010, for the GSA Archives of American Art oral history project.
Hello folks, again.
DOUGLAS HOLLIS: Hi. [Laughs.] Welcome back.
MIJA RIEDEL: Thank you. [Laughs.] We've agreed to start our conversation about the projects you've worked on jointly, with one of the earliest ones, one of your earliest proposals for a park in Alexandria, Virginia. Is that correct?
ANNA VALENTINA MURCH: Yes, that's right.
MIJA RIEDEL: This is Mija Riedel with Anna Valentina Murch on May 21, 2010, for the GSA Archives of American Art oral history project in her studio in San Francisco, California, disc number one.
Hello, it's beautiful to be here in this lovely space that you've had for 30 years you were saying?
ANNA VALENTINA MURCH: Yes.
MIJA RIEDEL: It's an extraordinary studio. So you've been working out of this space really since you arrived in the States?