Wren Building (Williamsburg, Va.)
Found in 24 Collections and/or Records:
One color print of the Wren Building at the College of William and Mary created by Baylor Pictures, Norfolk, Va.
Material collected and created by William & Mary alumna Karla K. Bruno, ranging from 2007-2010 and related to the organizations 'Save the Wren Cross,' 'ShouldNicholBeRenewed.org,' and 'The Society for the College.' Also included are: copies of material related to the Department of Philosophy (2007), an interview with Gene Nichol on PBS's "What Matters" (January 2008; VHS tape) and a Fox News piece "Wren Cross" with Brit Hume (circa 2006-2007, VHS tapes.
This collection includes three postcards, forty-four photos, and four assorted pictures, mainly of Anne Townsend Dudley's William and Mary years (1922-1926). Most of the photos were used in the 1924 Colonial Echo.
The collection includes a number of accessions and groups of records directly from the Office of Facilities Management including publications, administrative records, blueprints, and other documents as well as blueprints and other architectural drawings that come under the administrative responsibility of the office, but may have been transferred from miscellaneous sources.
This collection contains material produced by the modern College of William and Mary Office of the Historic Campus as well as selected material produced before the office was organized about the buildings of the historic campus: the Sir Christopher Wren Building (the College Building), the Brafferton, and the President's House.
This collection consists of a two-sided drawing of the rear view of the Sir Christopher Wren Building at the College of William and Mary on one side and a drawing of the fortifications at Yorktown on the other.
Color sketch west side of the Wren building of the College of William and Mary, signed by Jas. Murray, copyright and undated. In the forefront of the sketch is a cannon and the statue of Lord Botetourt.
One color print of the Wren Building at the College of William and Mary created by David A. Keeling. The print was published and made available from University Artworks, Lexington, Va, signed by the artist, and numbered 318.
Collection of four black and white prints created by Charles H. Overly. They are sketches of various buildings in Colonial Williamsburg. They include the Governor's Palace, the Capital, Bruton Parish Church and the Wren Building which is part of the campus of the College of William and Mary.
The collection includes subject files, speeches, and other material from the administration of College of William and Mary President Thomas Ashley Graves with some overlap with his predecessor Davis Y. Paschall and his successor Paul Verkuil. For the most part, headings assigned to folders in their office of origin have been maintained in the box list inventories available here.
In addition, there are two unprocessed boxes. Consult a staff member for assistance.
A soft black leather album with a stylized "W&M" on the cover containing pictures of William and Mary students, faculty, buildings, and events.
Three postcards depicting the Sir Christopher Wren Building on the William & Mary campus. One postcard depicts the front of the Wrent building and is addressed to James H. Ackerson. Another postcard is addressed to Alan Ackerson and shows the back of the Wren building. Both postcards are hand colored, stamped and dated September 1937. One postcard shows an illustration of the front of the Wren building on one side while the other is void of correspondence.
Scene of the Christopher Wren Building at the College of William & Mary etched on pure silver with 24 karat gold electroplate, and burnished in copper and bronze. The damascene was part of a limited edition produced by Reed & Barton, numbered 35 and registered and issued to Archie Roy Stubbs, Class of 1931.
Two images of the Wren Building on the campus of William & Mary. One is a etching, with Van Eiveldt written in lower right hand corner. The second image is a print cut from Henry Howe's 1844 book, Historical Collections of Virginia: containing a collection of the most interesting facts, traditions, biographical sketches, anecdotes, &c., relating to its history and antiquities..., and it appears to have been painted with watercolor at some point.