Berenson, Bernard, 1865-1959; Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.); Letters
In this letter, Berenson thatnks Frances for her letter as well as a brochure from her recent exhibition, which was held at the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Berenson also mentions the health of Bernard Berenson (to whom she refers as B. B.), and her...
In this letter, Berenson expresses her concern for Frances' health, then shares personal anecdotes regarding the deaths of some of her acquaintances. She then reveals that Bernard Berenson has been suffering from several colds. The letter is...
In this letter, written on blue paper with blue pen, Berenson thanks Frances for her letter, then remarks about how she feels that old age is creeping up on her. There are some red smudges on the reverse page.
In this letter, written on blue paper with blue pen, Berenson expresses her condolences for the death of Bernard Berenson (to whom she refers as B. B.). She invites Frances and her family to visit her in Santa Barbara.
Berenson wishes the recipient of this card a happy holiday season. In addition, she provides a handwritten note in which she assures the recipient that Bernard is "fairly well." She signs the letter "Bessie."
Possible commemorative item that details on the front page the life and achievements of Elizabeth (Elisabeth) Strickland. A short note by Strickland is pasted inside. In it, Strickland writes "I must be up to town and settle myself in our new...
Aldrich, Thomas Bailey, 1836-1907; Shelley, Percy Bysshe, 1792-1822; Keats, John, 1795-1821; Browning, Elizabeth Barrett, 1806-1861; Tennyson, Alfred Tennyson, Baron, 1809-1892; Poetry; Clippings (Books, newspapers, etc.); Collecteana files
A file folder with American Art Association information on it in black lettering. The tab says Aldrich's name on it. There is a cut out typed description of the letter from Aldrich to Stedman. The back has a red mark with 3 A's.
In this letter, Berenson mentions letters that she has sent containing her correspondence with Bernard Berenson and his two sisters, Senda and Elizabeth. She also writes that she will be sending in more letters that she has found.
Letter written in black ink on beige paper. Deed of gift from T. J. Hiatt to his niece Elizabeth Hiatt for one female slave. Includes notarized certification of the deed from clerk of the Lincoln County Court.