Andrew Dickson White - Gallery


  • 1882 - Seated right of center with the Cornell faculty

  • 1885 - Seen sitting on the far right with the founding members of the American Historical Association

  • Circa about 1905 - Gelatin silver photograph of White

  • An undated signature of White

  • Circa about 1905 - Gelatin silver print cabinet card photo and undated signature of Andrew D. White. Possible original photo that was used in the original Autobiography of Andrew Dickson White book

  • 1906 - White and Goldwin Smith at the opening of Goldwin Smith Hall. A statue of White would later sit in front of the building.

  • An autographed copy of "Autobiography of Andrew D. White Volume 1" dated June 23, 1916

  • 1910

  • 1915 - Featured in the New York Times

  • An undated photograph of White published in the Cornell Alumni Magazine on the occasion of his death

  • Circa about 1915 - Standing near his statue on the Cornell campus

  • The statue of White on the Cornell Arts Quad by Karl Bitter

  • White's mansion

Read more about this topic:  Andrew Dickson White

Famous quotes containing the word gallery:

    To a person uninstructed in natural history, his country or sea-side stroll is a walk through a gallery filled with wonderful works of art, nine-tenths of which have their faces turned to the wall. Teach him something of natural history, and you place in his hands a catalogue of those which are worth turning round.
    Thomas Henry Huxley (1825–95)

    It doesn’t matter that your painting is small. Kopecks are also small, but when a lot are put together they make a ruble. Each painting displayed in a gallery and each good book that makes it into a library, no matter how small they may be, serves a great cause: accretion of the national wealth.
    Anton Pavlovich Chekhov (1860–1904)

    I should like to have seen a gallery of coronation beauties, at Westminster Abbey, confronted for a moment by this band of Island girls; their stiffness, formality, and affectation contrasted with the artless vivacity and unconcealed natural graces of these savage maidens. It would be the Venus de’ Medici placed beside a milliner’s doll.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)