List of Federal Art Project artists

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Poster summarizing Federal Art Project employment and activities (November 1, 1936)

The Federal Art Project (1935–43) of the Works Progress Administration was the largest of the New Deal art projects.[1] As many as 10,000 artists[2] were employed to create murals, easel paintings, sculpture, graphic art, posters, photography, Index of American Design documentation, theatre scenic design, and arts and crafts.[3] Artists were paid $23.60 a week; tax-supported patrons and institutions paid only for materials.[4] The Federal Art Project also operated community art centers throughout the country where artists worked and educated others.[3]

Artists who worked only for comparable but distinctly separate New Deal art projects administered by the United States Department of the Treasury[a] are not listed.

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B[edit]

C[edit]

D[edit]

E[edit]

F[edit]

G[edit]

H[edit]

I[edit]

J[edit]

K[edit]

L[edit]

M[edit]

N[edit]

O[edit]

P[edit]

Q[edit]

R[edit]

S[edit]

T[edit]

U[edit]

V[edit]

W[edit]

X[edit]

Y[edit]

Z[edit]

Gallery[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ New Deal art projects administered by the Treasury Department were the Public Works of Art Project (1933–34), Section of Painting and Sculpture (1934–43) and Treasury Relief Art Project (1935–38).[1]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "New Deal Artwork: GSA's Inventory Project". General Services Administration. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  2. ^ a b c d Naylor, Brian (April 16, 2014). "New Deal Treasure: Government Searches For Long-Lost Art". All Things Considered. NPR. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  3. ^ a b "Employment and Activities poster for the WPA's Federal Art Project, 1936". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  4. ^ a b c d e f Brenner, Anita (April 10, 1938). "America Creates American Murals". The New York Times. Retrieved 2015-06-10. 
  5. ^ "Oral history interview with William Abbenseth". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. November 23, 1964. Retrieved 2015-06-16. 
  6. ^ "Background". Changing New York. New York Public Library. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw Kennedy, Roger G.; Larkin, David (2009). When Art Worked: The New Deal, Art, and Democracy. New York: Rizzoli International Publications, Inc. ISBN 978-0-8478-3089-3. 
  8. ^ "Gertrude Abercrombie papers". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  9. ^ Trescott, Jacqueline (December 2, 2011). "Daughter works to preserve and promote father's artistic legacy". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  10. ^ "The Artist and His Life". The Artwork of Benjamin Abramowitz (1917–2011). S.A. Rosenbaum & Associates. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  11. ^ "Lillian Adelman, Where Do We Go From Here?". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj ck cl cm cn co cp cq cr cs ct cu cv cw cx cy cz da db dc dd de df dg dh di dj dk dl dm dn do dp dq dr ds dt du dv dw dx dy dz ea eb ec ed ee ef eg eh ei ej ek el em en eo ep eq er es et eu ev ew ex ey ez fa fb fc fd fe ff fg fh fi fj fk fl fm fn fo "Artists". WPA Art Inventory Project. Connecticut State Library. Retrieved 2015-07-03. 
  13. ^ "Abe Ajay, Industry". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  14. ^ "Oral history interview with Maxine Albro and Parker Hall". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. July 27, 1964. Retrieved 2015-06-12. 
  15. ^ "UC Extension/San Francisco State University – Woods Hall Annex Marble Mosaic – San Francisco CA". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-12. 
  16. ^ "Aloisi, Anna". The Collection. National Gallery of Art. Retrieved 2015-10-19. 
  17. ^ "Simon Alshets (August 22, 1938)". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  18. ^ "Oral history interview with Charles Henry Alston". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. September 28, 1965. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  19. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj ck cl cm cn co cp cq cr cs ct cu cv cw cx cy cz da db dc dd de df dg dh di dj dk dl dm dn do dp dq dr ds dt du dv dw dx dy dz ea eb ec ed ee ef eg eh ei ej ek el Cahill, Holger (1936). Barr, Alfred H., Jr., ed. New Horizons in American Art. New York: Museum of Modern Art. OCLC 501632161. 
  20. ^ a b "The Artists of Buffalo's Willert Park Courts Sculptures". Western New York Heritage Press. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  21. ^ a b c d e f "Federal Art Project Artists, 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  22. ^ a b "Oral history interview with Arthur and Jean Goodwin Ames". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. June 9, 1965. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  23. ^ "Harold Anchel, Summer Afternoon". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  24. ^ "Carlos Anderson, Aggression". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  25. ^ "Luis Arenal". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. August 7, 1936. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  26. ^ a b "Pacific Grove High School Mural – Pacific Grove CA". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  27. ^ "George Washington High School: Arnautoff Mural – San Francisco CA". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  28. ^ "Speech Before the Second National Conference on Handicrafts, Penland, North Carolina by Whitney Atchley September 3, 1940". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  29. ^ "Sheva Ausubel". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. March 30, 1937. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  30. ^ "Oral history interview with Jozef and Teresa Bakos, 1965". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2016-04-20. 
  31. ^ "Leah Balsham, Yum Yum (The Mikado)". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  32. ^ "Henry W. Bannarn, ca. 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  33. ^ "Belle Baranceanu (1902-1988)". San Diego History Center. Retrieved 2016-04-20. 
  34. ^ "Phil Bard, Off the Docks". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  35. ^ "Oral history interview with Patrociño Barela". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. July 2, 1964. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  36. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "WPA Art Collection – Gallup NM". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  37. ^ "Barnes, Ruth M.". The Collection. National Gallery of Art. Retrieved 2015-10-29. 
  38. ^ "Will Barnet, Labor". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  39. ^ Barr, Norman; McMahon, Audrey (1977). New York City W.P.A. Art: Then 1934–1943 and … Now 1960–1977. New York: Parsons School of Design. OCLC 501634804. 
  40. ^ The Eugene Guard (Eugene, Oregon), Thursday, March 1, 1945, pg 12
  41. ^ "Richmond Barthe, 1941 Apr. 4". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  42. ^ "Emily Barto, 1937 Oct. 6". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  43. ^ "Isabel Bate, 1937 July 6". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  44. ^ "William and Ethel Baziotes papers, 1916–1992". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  45. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s "The WPA Artists". WPA Art in the Florida Keys. Florida Keys Council of the Arts. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  46. ^ "Fred Becker, New York Landscape". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  47. ^ Glueck, Grace (July 12, 2004). "Fred Becker, 90, Artist, Printmaker and Professor". The New York Times. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  48. ^ "WPA Wooden Panel, Part of Triptych by Enid Bell, "Buying Land from the Indians 1665" - Thirteenth Avenue School, 131 Thirteenth Avenue, Newark, Essex County, NJ". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  49. ^ Edward Alden Jewell (August 27, 1933). "“Musings Way Down east,” New York Times"
  50. ^ "Bellis, Daisy Maud". Connecticut State Library. 27 August 1933. Retrieved 2 July 2016. 
  51. ^ "John H. Benson, 1938 May 31". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  52. ^ "Andrew Berger, 1936 Apr. 16". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  53. ^ Abbott, Leala (December 2004). "Arts and Culture, Art Center records 1930–2004, Finding Aid". Milstein/Rosenthal Center for Media & Technology. 92nd Street Y. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  54. ^ "Sarah Berman, The Return". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  55. ^ "Jolan Gross Bettelheim, Blast Furnace". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  56. ^ "Leon Bibel: Art, Activism, and the WPA". Lora Robins Gallery of Design from Nature. University of Richmond. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  57. ^ "Lucile Blanch, 1940 Oct. 31". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  58. ^ "Marie Bleck, The New Cabin". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  59. ^ "Bobholz, George". The Collection. National Gallery of Art. Retrieved 2015-10-19. 
  60. ^ a b c d e "WPA Poster History". Posters for the People. Social Impact Studios. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  61. ^ "1939 World's Fair Mural Study – Chicago IL". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-10. 
  62. ^ a b c d "Williamsburg Housing Development Murals – Brooklyn NY". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-10. 
  63. ^ a b c Dunlap, David W. (November 5, 2014). "At Future Cornell Campus, the First Step in Restoring Murals Is Finding Them". The New York Times. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  64. ^ "Mortimer Borne, Alleyne". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  65. ^ "Hugh Botts, Commuter". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  66. ^ "Oral history interview with Adele Brandeis". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. June 1, 1965. Retrieved 2015-06-18. 
  67. ^ "Dayton Brandfield, Provincetown Landscape". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  68. ^ "Louise Brann, ca. 1935". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  69. ^ a b c d "Guide to the University Library Murals Files, 1938–1942". University of New Hampshire. Retrieved 2016-01-28. 
  70. ^ "Monroe County Public Library Reliefs – Islamorada FL". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  71. ^ "Louis Breslow, The Pretzel Woman". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  72. ^ "Manuel Bromberg, 1939 Jan. 23". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  73. ^ "Oral history interview with James Brooks". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. June 10–12, 1965. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  74. ^ a b c d "Bailey, Chief Librarian, Praises WPA Art Project". Long Island Sunday Press. Long Island, New York. April 5, 1936. 
  75. ^ "Buckley, Ann Gene". The Collection. National Gallery of Art. Retrieved 2015-10-19. 
  76. ^ "Federal Art Project - Easel painting". Florida Memory. State Library and Archives of Florida. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  77. ^ "Selma Burke, 1938 Jan. 25". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  78. ^ "Letterio Calapai, ca. 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  79. ^ "Vincent Campanella: Classical Abstractionist" in American Art Review Vol.XIX No. 5 2007, pp.158-165.
  80. ^ "Oral history interview with Giorgio Cavallon, 1974". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2016-04-20. 
  81. ^ "P.S. 150 Mural – Queens NY". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2016-05-11. 
  82. ^ "Exhibit catalogs for WPA Federal Art Project for artist Pedro Cervantez". Florida Memory. State Library and Archives of Florida. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  83. ^ "Dane Chanase, 1942 Jan. 26". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  84. ^ "Ruth Chaney, The Writer". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  85. ^ "UI Medical Center, College of Medicine: Edouard Chassaing Sculptures – Chicago IL". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2016-04-20. 
  86. ^ "Oral history interview with Eugene Chodorow". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. August 24, 1965. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  87. ^ a b c d e f g h Mahoney, Eleanor (2012). "The Federal Art Project in Washington State". The Great Depression in Washington State. Pacific Northwest Labor and Civil Rights Project, University of Washington. Retrieved 2015-06-23. 
  88. ^ "David Paul Chun, Fisherman's Wharf". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  89. ^ "Claude Clark Sr., In the Groove". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2016-04-20. 
  90. ^ "Paul Clemens, In the Dugout". A New Deal for the Arts. National Archives and Records Administration. Retrieved 2016-04-26. 
  91. ^ "Max Arthur Cohn". Smithsonian American Art Museum. Retrieved 2016-04-20. 
  92. ^ "Pat Collins, 1939 Apr. 20". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  93. ^ "George Constant, Riverdale". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  94. ^ a b "Recovering America's Art for America". General Services Administration. 2010. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  95. ^ "Francis J. Costa, 1939 Jan. 24". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  96. ^ "Francis Criss, 1940 Oct. 29". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  97. ^ "History and Mission". About Us. Phoenix Art Museum. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  98. ^ "June Dale, Mission Door San Juan". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  99. ^ "Oral history interview with Homer Dana". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. July 30, 1964. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  100. ^ a b Bingham, Larry (January 26, 2009). "Artist reflects on his WPA-commissioned work". The Oregonian. Retrieved 2016-01-26. 
  101. ^ Conn, Charis (February 15, 2013). "Art in Public: Stuart Davis on Abstract Art and the WPA, 1939". Annotations: The NEH Preservation Project. WNYC. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  102. ^ "Abraham Mark Datz, Fort Independence Park". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  103. ^ "Harold Mallette Dean, Pipedream". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  104. ^ "Mathilde De Cordoba, Child in Highchair". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  105. ^ "Adolf Dehn, 1940 Oct. 29". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  106. ^ "Robert Delson of the Federal Art Project working on the WPA's Florida Guide illustrations". Florida Memory. State Library and Archives of Florida. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  107. ^ "Oral history interview with Burgoyne Diller". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. October 2, 1964. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  108. ^ "Nathaniel Dirk, 1937 Oct. 29". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  109. ^ "Isami Doi, Near Coney Island". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  110. ^ "Marguerite Redman Dorgeloh, Danish Church, San Francisco". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  111. ^ "Arthur E. Dunn, Lucille". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  112. ^ "See America". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-25. 
  113. ^ "Ruth Egri, 1937 Apr. 12". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  114. ^ "Fritz Eichenberg, April". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  115. ^ "Irene Emery, ca. 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  116. ^ "George Pearse Ennis, ca. 1936". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  117. ^ "Angna Enters, 1940 Nov. 18". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  118. ^ "Harold Knickerbocker Faye, Big Dip". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  119. ^ "Louis Ferstadt, 1939 Jan. 25". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  120. ^ "Alexander Finta, 1939 June 14". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  121. ^ "LeRoy Walter Flint, Distraction". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  122. ^ "San Francisco Zoo, Mother's House Murals". Living New Deal. Retrieved 2016-03-13. 
  123. ^ "Sydney Glen Fossum, Winter". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  124. ^ "WPA Federal Art Project artist-photographer Charles Foster". Florida Memory. State Library and Archives of Florida. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  125. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Megraw, Richard (January 10, 2011). "Federal Art Project". KnowLA Encyclopedia of Louisiana. Louisiana Endowment for the Humanities. Retrieved 2015-10-25. 
  126. ^ "David Fredenthal papers, 1931–1960". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2016-01-31. 
  127. ^ "Introduction". Aline Fruhauf: The Face of Music II. Charles Marvin Fairchild Memorial Gallery, Georgetown University Library. January 15 – May 14, 2002. Retrieved 2016-03-21. 
  128. ^ Edward Alden Jewell (1934-04-24). "PUBLIC WORKS ART SHOWN AT CAPITAL: President and Mrs. Roosevelt Will Open Exhibit Today in Corcoran Gallery; 500 Subjects on Display; Work of Painters Known Only in Their Own Communities Makes Good Impression". New York Times. p. 21. 
  129. ^ "Lilly Furedi in household of Paula Furedi, Assembly District 21, Manhattan, New York City, New York, New York, United States". "United States Census, 1940," database with images, FamilySearch; citing enumeration district (ED) 31-1829, sheet 16B, family 291, NARA digital publication T627 (Washington, D.C.: National Archives and Records Administration, 2012), roll 2668. Retrieved 2015-11-18. 
  130. ^ "Federal Art Project, Photographic Division collection, circa 1920–1965, bulk 1935–1942". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-11-27. 
  131. ^ "Leon Garland, The Blacksmith". The Works Progress Administration (WPA) Collection. Illinois State Museum. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  132. ^ "Adams Wirt Garrett, Woodland". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  133. ^ "Helen Gaulois, 1938 Feb. 24". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  134. ^ "Activist Arts". A New Deal for the Arts. National Archives and Records Administration. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  135. ^ "Eugenie Gershoy, 1938 Mar. 28". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  136. ^ "John Glenn, 1937 Apr. 13". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  137. ^ "Enrico Glicenstein, 1940 Sept. 29". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  138. ^ "Vincent Glinsky, 1939 Mar. 8". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  139. ^ "Minnetta Good, Artist at Work". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  140. ^ "Bertram Goodman, ca. 1939". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  141. ^ "Job Goodman, ca. 1939". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  142. ^ "Boris Gorelick, Street Accident". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  143. ^ "Isabelle Greenberger, Beware of a Dark Young Man". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  144. ^ "Marion Greenwood, 1940 June 4". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  145. ^ "Waylande Gregory". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. June 2, 1937. Retrieved 2015-06-14. 
  146. ^ "Elias Mandel Grossman, William Street". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  147. ^ "Irving Guyer, Reading by Lamplight". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  148. ^ "Edward Hagedorn, Seated Nude". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  149. ^ "Mission High School Murals – San Francisco CA". The Living New Deal. Retrieved 2016-03-22. 
  150. ^ a b Park, Marlene and Gerald E. Markowitz, Democratic Vistas: Post Offices and Public Art in the New Deal, Temple University Press, Philadelphia 1984
  151. ^ "Abraham Harriton, 1938 Aug. 16". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  152. ^ "Hills in October". National Stolen Art File. Federal Bureau of Investigation. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  153. ^ a b Pogrebin, Robin (September 16, 2012). "At Harlem Hospital, Murals Get a New Life". The New York Times. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  154. ^ a b "Murals Approved of 5 WPA Artists". The New York Times. October 28, 1935. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  155. ^ "August Henkel, ca. 1939". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  156. ^ "Ralf C. Henricksen, 1938". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  157. ^ "Edna Hershman, ca. 1938". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  158. ^ "See America Visit the national parks". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-25. 
  159. ^ "William Hicks, Marsh". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  160. ^ a b Federal Writers' Project (2013) [1941]. The WPA Guide to Michigan. Trinity University Press. ISBN 9781595342201. 
  161. ^ "East Lake Branch Library Mural – Birmingham AL". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-20. 
  162. ^ "Willard Newman Hirsch, ca. 1939". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  163. ^ "Schanker WPA". Louis Schanker.info. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  164. ^ "Donal Hord, 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  165. ^ "Axel Horr [sic], 1940 June 28". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  166. ^ "Milton Horn, c. 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  167. ^ "Joseph Hovell, 1936 Jan. 6". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  168. ^ "Green Meadows". National Stolen Art File. Federal Bureau of Investigation. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  169. ^ "Edgar Imler, Orchard House". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  170. ^ "Eitaro Ishigaki, ca. 1940". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  171. ^ "Mabel Wellington Jack, Farm Lad". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  172. ^ "Jackson, Gordena". The Collection. National Gallery of Art. Retrieved 2015-10-29. 
  173. ^ "Abraham Jacobs, Industrial Ruins". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  174. ^ "Coal Hopper". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  175. ^ "Leonard Seweryn Jenkins". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. January 1937. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  176. ^ Pogash, Carol (February 20, 2012). "Berkeley's Artwork Loss Is a Museum's Gain". The New York Times. Retrieved 2015-12-05. 
  177. ^ "Sargent Claude Johnson, Dorothy C.". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  178. ^ "Tom Loftin Johnson, 1938". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  179. ^ "William H. Johnson: A Guide for Teachers". American Art Museum and the Renwick Gallery. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  180. ^ "Jones, James". The Collection. National Gallery of Art. Retrieved 2015-10-19. 
  181. ^ "Shirley Julian, The Search". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  182. ^ a b "A Tour of Presidential Gravesites: Their Burial Sites and How to Visit Them (2000)". C-SPAN, National Press Club. YouTube. March 21, 2000. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  183. ^ "Reuben Kadish, Conversation with a Quarry Master". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  184. ^ "Sheffield Kagy, Symphony Conductor". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  185. ^ "Jacob Kainen, Rooming House". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  186. ^ "Stop the spread of syphilis". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-26. 
  187. ^ "David Karfunkle, ca. 1938". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  188. ^ "Costume design for Macbeth, Nat Karson, creator". George Mason University. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  189. ^ "William Karp, 1938 Sept. 13". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  190. ^ "Hyman William Katz, Cafeteria". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  191. ^ Hill, Mary (July 6, 1993). "Artist, Teacher Andrene Kauffman, 88". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  192. ^ "Keksi, Carl". The Collection. National Gallery of Art. Retrieved 2015-10-29. 
  193. ^ "The Circus, 1938 Jun 21". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  194. ^ "Federal Building (former) Mural – Anchorage AK". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2016-01-29. 
  195. ^ "Roy E. King, 1936 Oct. 13". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  196. ^ "Planter". National Stolen Art File. Federal Bureau of Investigation. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  197. ^ "Saul Kovner, Wind". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  198. ^ "Oral history interview with Ben Knott". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. July 14, 1964. Retrieved 2015-06-12. 
  199. ^ "Oral history interview with Lee Krasner". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. November 2, 1964 – April 11, 1968. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  200. ^ "Romuald Kraus, ca. 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  201. ^ "Kalman Kubinyi, Skaters". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  202. ^ "Paul Kucharyson, East Superior about 1885, #1". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  203. ^ "Don't mix 'em". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-26. 
  204. ^ "Oliver LaGrone". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  205. ^ "Chet La More, Generals". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  206. ^ "Michael Lantz". Smithsonian American Art Museum. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  207. ^ "New Mexico State University: Branson Library Art – Las Cruces NM". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-10. 
  208. ^ "Joseph LeBoit, Tranquility". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  209. ^ "Josephine Frankel Levy with her sculpture The Wrestlers, 1939 Apr. 26". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  210. ^ "Jennie Lewis, Third St. Wharf". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  211. ^ "Monty Lewis, 1938 May 26". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  212. ^ "Elba Lightfoot, 1938 Jan. 14". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  213. ^ "Russell T. Limbach, 1938 Jan. 18". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  214. ^ "Richard William Lindsey, Rehearsal in Swing". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  215. ^ "Oral history interview with Henry Lion, 1964". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2016-04-22. 
  216. ^ "Cabrillo Beach Park Statue – San Pedro CA". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2016-04-22. 
  217. ^ "California State Capitol Murals – Sacramento CA". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2016-03-21. 
  218. ^ "Thomas Gaetano Lo Medico, 1938 May 12". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  219. ^ "Brookfield Zoo—By the "L"". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  220. ^ "Francisco P. Lord, 1938 Aug. 16". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  221. ^ "Nat Lowell, The Grace". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  222. ^ "Margaret Lowengrund, The Mill". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  223. ^ "Ryah Ludins, 1939 Mar. 1". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  224. ^ "Fullerton Police Department Mural – Fullerton CA". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2016-03-26. 
  225. ^ "Oral history interview with Guy and Genoi Pettit Maccoy". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. July 24, 1965. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  226. ^ "Harry Francis Mack, New Horizons". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  227. ^ "Summer Cottage". National Stolen Art File. Federal Bureau of Investigation. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  228. ^ "Lewis F. MacRitchie, Departure of the Star of Lapland". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  229. ^ "Claire Mahl, Mortgaged". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  230. ^ "Moissaye Marans, ca. 1939". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  231. ^ "David Margolis, 1940 May 29". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  232. ^ "Jack Markow, Street in Manasquan". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  233. ^ "Margaret Marshall, 1939 Apr. 26". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  234. ^ "Boundary County Courthouse Friezes – Bonners Ferry ID". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2016-03-21. 
  235. ^ Martin, Glen (June 2001). "Illinois Sculpture Program". WPAmurals.com. Retrieved 2015-11-13. 
  236. ^ "Mercedes Matter Interview Excerpts". Hans Hofmann: Artist/Teacher, Teacher/Artist. PBS. 2003. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  237. ^ "Dina Melicov, 1939 Apr. 26". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  238. ^ "Herman Meyer, New York". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  239. ^ "King City High School Auditorium Bas Reliefs – King City CA". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  240. ^ "Vintage Photo of Stage set model (AHS-532)". Jay Parrino's The Mint. Retrieved 2016-01-17. 
  241. ^ "Power, Eric Mose". Public Art for Public Schools. New York City Department of Education. Retrieved 2015-06-10. 
  242. ^ "Max Mougel, Varick Street". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  243. ^ "Visit the aquarium in Fairmount Park". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  244. ^ "Arthur George Murphy, Sand Trees". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  245. ^ "Frank Nagy, ca. 1939". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  246. ^ "Alice Neel Papers 1933–1983". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2016-03-21. 
  247. ^ "Louise Nevelson". Guggenheim Collection Online. Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  248. ^ "James Michael Newell, ca. 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  249. ^ "Wild life The national parks preserve all life". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-25. 
  250. ^ "Ann Nooney, East Brooklyn". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  251. ^ "Ernest Ralph Norling, ca. 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  252. ^ "William Norman, Sally". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  253. ^ "Myron Chester Nutting, Two Girls". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  254. ^ "Ann Rice O'Hanlon, Path Through the Woods No. 2". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  255. ^ "Elizabeth Olds, 1937". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-18. 
  256. ^ "Frank Ormansky, Concert". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  257. ^ "The Flag". National Stolen Art File. Federal Bureau of Investigation. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  258. ^ "Art classes for children". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-25. 
  259. ^ "Anthony Paglinea, Fisherman's Street". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  260. ^ "William C. Palmer, 1936". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  261. ^ "Betty Waldo Parish, Bedford Street". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  262. ^ "Augustus Hamilton Peck, Small Boy". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  263. ^ "Irene Rice Pereira, 1938 Aug. 22". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  264. ^ "Jackson Pollock". Guggenheim Collection Online. Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  265. ^ "Theodore C. Polos, Ah! Smoke". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  266. ^ MacFarlane, Scott (September 17, 2014). "Lost History: Hunting for WPA Paintings". NBC 4. Washington, D.C. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  267. ^ "Julius John Pommer, Arrow Rock". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  268. ^ "Leonard Pytlak, Early Harvest". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  269. ^ "Leonard M. Listfield papers concerning Walter Quirt, 1960-1963". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  270. ^ "Mac Raboy, Hitchhiker". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  271. ^ "Angelo Racioppi, 1938 Aug. 17". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  272. ^ "Joseph Rajer, Circus Rehearsal". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  273. ^ Art, Archives of American. "Fosden Ransom, from the Federal Art Project, Photographic Division collection - Image and Media Gallery - Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution". 
  274. ^ "Harry R. Rein, The Accused". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  275. ^ "Salvatore Reina, 1941 July 24". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  276. ^ "Oral history interview with Ad Reinhardt". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. 1964. Retrieved 2015-06-16. 
  277. ^ "Philip Reisman, 87, Artist Who Offered Views of New York". The New York Times. 19 June 1992. 
  278. ^ "San Gabriel Mission". National Stolen Art File. Federal Bureau of Investigation. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  279. ^ "Dan Rico, Signs of the City". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  280. ^ "City College of San Francisco: Rivera Mural – San Francisco CA". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  281. ^ "Oral history interview with José de Rivera". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. February 24, 1968. Retrieved 2015-06-12. 
  282. ^ "They like winter in New York State The state that has everything". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  283. ^ "Emanuel Glicen Romano, 1936 Nov. 23". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-18. 
  284. ^ "Louis Ross, ca. 1938". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  285. ^ "Paid Notice, Deaths: Jerome Henry Roth (Rothstein)". The New York Times. July 21, 2008. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  286. ^ "Charles L. Sallee, Jr. , Almeda". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  287. ^ "Isaac Jacob Sanger, Overpass". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  288. ^ "William Sanger, Speedboat". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  289. ^ "Augusta Savage". Smithsonian American Art Museum. Retrieved 2015-06-10. 
  290. ^ "The Harp by Augusta Savage". 1939 NY World's Fair. Retrieved 2015-06-10. 
  291. ^ "Archibald D. Sawyer". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. 1937. Retrieved 2015-06-14. 
  292. ^ "Oral history interview with Louis Schanker". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. 1963. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  293. ^ "Bernard P. Schardt, Evening Meal". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  294. ^ a b "Edwin & Mary Scheier". New Hampshire State Council on the Arts. February 12, 2015. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  295. ^ "Dynamiters". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  296. ^ "Art of the People". Life of the People: Realist Prints and Drawings from the Ben and Beatrice Goldstein Collection, 1912–1948. Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-10-20. 
  297. ^ "Report dog bites". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-26. 
  298. ^ "Alice Selinkoff, 1939 Apr. 26". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  299. ^ "Oral history interview with Ben Shahn". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. October 3, 1965. Retrieved 2015-06-13. 
  300. ^ "Rikers Island WPA Murals – East Elmhurst NY". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-10. 
  301. ^ "Lillian Shaw, 1939 Apr. 26". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  302. ^ "Sheckler, Hazel". The Collection. National Gallery of Art. Retrieved 2015-10-29. 
  303. ^ "Effim H. Sherman, Band Concert". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  304. ^ "Francis (Frank) Bernard Shields, Midsummer Night Dream". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  305. ^ "Harry Shokler, Automat". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  306. ^ "Oral history interview with Will Shuster, 1964". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2016-04-20. 
  307. ^ "Indian court, Federal Building, Golden Gate International Exposition, San Francisco,". Library of Congress. 1939. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  308. ^ "Lila Sinclair of the WPA's Florida Art Project working on a painting - Wauchula, Florida". Florida Memory. State Library and Archives of Florida. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  309. ^ "Lane Tech College Prep High School Auditorium Mural – Chicago IL". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  310. ^ "Raymond White Skolfield, New York Harbor". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  311. ^ a b Scarborough, Klare; Vendelin, Carmen, eds. (2014). American Scenes: WPA-Era Prints from the 1930s and 1940s. La Salle University Art Museum. p. 20. 
  312. ^ "Isaac Soyer, A Nickel a Shine". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  313. ^ "Russel Speakman, 1936". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-19. 
  314. ^ "Clay Edgar Spohn, Depression in a Desert". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  315. ^ "George Washington High School: Stackpole Mural – San Francisco CA". The Living New Deal. Department of Geography, University of California, Berkeley. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  316. ^ "The WPA and the New Deal". The Wolfsonian. Florida International University. Retrieved 2015-06-15. 
  317. ^ "Cesare Stea, 1939 Mar. 2". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  318. ^ "Bernard Joseph Steffen, Blown Soil". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  319. ^ "Visit the Zoo". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  320. ^ "Charles Frederick Surendorf, Columbia". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  321. ^ "Sakari Suzuki, 1936 Dec. 2". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-14. 
  322. ^ "Chuzo Tamotzu, Central Park South". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  323. ^ "Harry LeRoy Taskey, Civic Repertory". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  324. ^ "John W. Taylor, Catskill Landscape". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  325. ^ "Victor Thall, The Loud Speaker". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  326. ^ Kalfatovic, Martin R. (1994). The New Deal Fine Arts Projects: A Bibliography, 1933–1992. Metuchen, N.J.: Scarecrow Press. ISBN 0-8108-2749-2. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  327. ^ "Charles Winstanley Thwaites, Foundry". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  328. ^ "Lee Townsend, Home Stretch". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  329. ^ "Raymond Turner, 1940 Sept. 13". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  330. ^ "Wisconsin Hills". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-07-19. 
  331. ^ "Jacques Van Aalten, 1938 May 26". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  332. ^ "Stuyvesant Van Veen papers, circa 1926-1988". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  333. ^ "Children's drawings". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-25. 
  334. ^ "Historical Comprehension: Anthony Velonis and Serigraphy". By the People, For the People: Posters from the WPA, 1936–1943. Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  335. ^ "Joseph Vogel, Basketball". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  336. ^ "Herman Roderick Volz, Lockout". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  337. ^ Glueck, Grace (April 29, 2005). "On a Treasure Hunt for Art Stashed Among the Books". The New York Times. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  338. ^ "Helen Wagner, Rabbi and Wife". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  339. ^ "Theodore Wahl, Trees in Spring". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  340. ^ "Murals by John Augustus Walker on permanent display in the Museum of Mobile lobby, Mobile, Alabama". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  341. ^ "Hyman J. Warsager, Nocturne". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  342. ^ "Albert James Webb, June Bugs". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  343. ^ "Paul Weller, Breakdown". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  344. ^ "Visit the Zoo". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2015-06-24. 
  345. ^ "White, Wayne". The Collection. National Gallery of Art. Retrieved 2015-10-19. 
  346. ^ "J. Scott Williams, not after 1939". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  347. ^ "Ted Witonski, Dispute". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  348. ^ "Lloyd William Wulf, Woman with a Hat". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  349. ^ "Jean Xceron, 1942 Jan. 13". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-18. 
  350. ^ "Alfredo Ximenez, Cactus". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
  351. ^ "Edgar L. Yaeger papers, 1923-1989". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-17. 
  352. ^ "California Federal Art Project papers, 1935-1964". Archives of American Art. Smithsonian Institution. Retrieved 2015-06-23. 
  353. ^ Nolte, Carl (February 27, 2015). "UCSF to let public see trove of medical history murals". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2015-06-23. 
  354. ^ "Gyula Zilzer, The Etching Printer". The Collection Online. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-06-22. 
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