In December, staff at SMU’s CUL Digital Collections created a new web page for and uploaded 218 files into the new Texas Instruments Records digital collection. This was a joint project with TI.
We created a web page for, made fully public, and added 38 additional items into the Belo Records, 1842-2007 digital collection.
Shown above left: [First TI logo], January 1951, from the new Texas Instruments Records digital collection. Right: Dallas Morning News Bldg., Dallas, Texas, ca. 1900-1901, from the Belo Records, 1842-2007 digital collection.
Everett Spruce’s Ennis Figure Pads brand sketchbook, ca. 1950s, comprising 26 pages of sketches, as part of the Texas Art Collectors Organization (TACO) digitization fund
Everett Spruce’s Make-A-Note brand sketchbook, comprising 50 pages, as part of the TACO digitization fund
Everett Spruce’s [E. Spruce Sketches 1931-32 sketchbook], 1931-1932, comprising 65 pages, as part of the TACO digitization fund
Everett Spruce’s [Rembrandt Oil and Water Colors brand sketchbook], ca. 1940-1941, comprising 15 pages, as part of the TACO digitization fund
Everett Spruce’s [Loose individual sketches], ca. 1939-1940, comprising 41 sketches, as part of the TACO digitization fund
23 Texas-related oil negatives by Robert Yarnall Richie as part of the TexTreasures FY2013 grant
34 transparencies of Puerto Rico in 1939 by Robert Yarnall Richie
59 early campus newspapers from 1936 in the Southern Methodist University Student Newspapers collection
105 slides in Octavio Medellin: Works of Art and Artistic Processes
44 stereoviews from Western expedition, railroad and survey stereographs
Shown top right: Sketch of a tree by Everett Spruce, one of some 200 pages of his sketches that were uploaded in December. Above right: Anti-aircraft, Puerto Rico, pre-war is from a set of negatives by Robert Yarnall Richie documenting the development of the armed forces in Puerto Rico at the onset of World War II. Above right: [Temple of the Jaguar #68], 1938, by Octavio Medellin, was one of 15 Mayan-inspired slides also uploaded into CUL’s Flickr: The Commons Photostream this month.