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The Rockwell Kent 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. Collection consists of approximately 13,500 images (original photographs, copy prints, and film and glass plate negatives) for freight, passenger, private, and street and rapid transit cars manufactured by the Pullman Palace Car Company.Many of the images depict interior views of the cars, and there are some views of porters and passengers.There is some documentation of the workmen constructing the cars.The prints are primarily 8" by 10" black-and-white and were originally bound into books and backed on linen. Many of the original prints bear an embossed stamp "Built by Pullman Car and Manufacturing Corporation Chicago." Some photographs are sepia-tone and there are no negatives for these prints.Series 2, Copy prints, 1885-1955, consists of prints made from the glass plate negatives by the Smithsonian photographic services office.Monuments are created to commemorate people; the precept states that people will be remembered for their deeds, good or bad.This is certainly true of middle school, where kids are known at large for how they treat others.
The collection contains primarily interior and exterior views of private and business cars as well as passenger and street cars.Via will always remember the way Grans took the time to look out for her and cherish her.When Grans told Via that Via was her angel, her favorite, Via let that secret become her security blanket, her reassurance that someone really did care even though her needs were often pushed to the side in her family.The photography was primarily used as a record of work, especially for the Operating Department and Manufacturing Department at Pullman, as well as for prospective corporate customers. The negative numbers assigned to the glass plates were identified with a "lot" number.Before establishing an in-plant photographic department in 1888, Pullman relied on local photographers. The lot number identified the production order, and in later years, the plan number was added, designating the layout of the car.