Showing Collections: 1–14 of 14
- Drawings (visual works) 4
- Graphic arts 4
- Artists' books -- United States 2
- Broadsides -- Specimens 2
- Illustration of books 2
- Posters 2
- Prints 2
- Wood blocks (printing blocks) 2
- Advertising -- United States 1
- Art museums 1
- Art, Modern -- 21st century 1
- Arts in education 1
- Book design 1
- Book jackets 1
- Born digital 1
- Broadside 1
- Broadsides 1
- Collages (visual works) 1
- Commercial art 1
- Computer files 1 ∧ less
- English 13
- German 1
- American Institute of Graphic Arts 1
- Artspace, Inc. 1
- Binkley, Anne, 1918-2012 1
- Hidy, Lance, 1946- 1
- Hnizdovsky, Jacques, 1915-1985 1
- International Business Machines Corporation 1
- McCrillis, John O. C. 1
- Minsky, Richard, 1947- 1
- Penny-Whistle Press 1
- Piratical Primrose Press 1
- Rand, Paul, 1914-1996 1
- Reed, Joseph W., 1932- 1
- Westinghouse Electric Corporation 1
- Yale University. School of Art 1
- Yale University. School of Art. Graphic Design Program 1
- Yale University. School of Art. Photography Program 1 ∧ less
The materials document the production of broadsides by both individual artists and fine presses.
Collection of 55 Chinese and Japanese facsimile scrolls (total of 37 works), full-size and miniature format handscrolls and hanging scrolls. Each scroll is identified and labeled in English, some have accompanying information leaflets. Each scroll has been assigned an identification number. From various sources including purchases, gifts, and transfers from Yale University Art Gallery Print Room. No further documentation found.
This collection contains examples of drawings and paintings on paper. Many of these pieces were intended for use or used as illustrations in published works. The majority of the collection is late 19th century. There are two paintings on un-stretched canvas.
This collection contains examples of graphic art, primarily before 1800. Many of these materials are not dated; an educated guess as to the age of the material was based on paper type and subject matter.
This collection contains examples of graphic art from 1800-1899. Many of these materials are not dated; an educated guess as to the age of the material was based on paper type and subject matter.
The Lance Hidy Collection documents the process of book design and illustration through correspondence, proofs, and other ephemera. Of particular note is the documentation of Losing Things at Mr. Mudd’s, the first children’s picture book to be created on the computer. The collection also contains a good representation of poster designs.
This small collection contains primarily examples of the bold graphic style Hnizdovsky adopted toward the end of his career in the 1970s and 1980s. Some of the prints are hand colored; many are signed editions.
The collection consists of examples of graphic designs and art works created by John McCrillis, including painting and drawing, relief printing, lettering, and typography. Examples are drawn from his work at the Yale University Press as well as his freelance work and works produced at McCrillis’s Penny-Whistle Press.
The Richard Minsky Archive contains correspondence, personal papers, photographs, artwork, publications, and ephemera that document his career as well as shed light on the history of book arts in New York City.
The collection consists of over 300 individual MFA theses in photography from 1971 to the present.
The Paul Rand papers consist of sketches and drawings, artwork, proofs, mechanical art, paste-ups, source material, book jackets, realia, photographs and negatives, textiles, and posters documenting the career of graphic designer Paul Rand. It also contains material documenting Rand's artistic process and professional relationships, including correspondence, teaching materials, published books, newspaper clippings, and research files.
Collection contains personal papers, writings, and works of art, including paintings, drawings, designs, books, and other materials documenting the artistic career of Joseph W. Reed.
The collection contains a wide representation of the types of work created by student printers, primarily printed by letterpress. Posters, announcements, tickets, and other ephemera were usually created at the residential colleges to advertise events.