Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings

Citation
Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings

Material Information

Title:
Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings
Creator:
Freundlich, August L
Language:
English
Physical Description:
3.01 : (2 boxes) ;

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Periodicals ( lcsh )
Genre:
Political cartoons
Political cartoons ( lcsh )

Notes

Scope and Content:
This collection includes Thomas Nast engravings from Harper's Weekly, dated 1862-1885.
Preferred Citation:
Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings, Special Collections, Univerity of South Florida Tampa Library.
Acquisition:
Dr. and Mrs. August L. Freundlich

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
None. The contents of this collection may be subject to copyright. Visit the United States Copyright Office's website at http://www.copyright.gov/ for more information.
Resource Identifier:
F47 ( USFLDC CID )
u29.399-f47-ead ( USFLDC Handle )

Postcard Information

Format:
Mixed Material

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eadid encodinganalog 856$u mainagencycode US-FTS countrycode US identifier ArchonInternalCollectionID:294 F47
filedesc
titlestmt
titleproper 245 Guide to the Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings
type filing Freundlich Collection of Thomas Nast Engravings
author 245$c Finding Aid Authors: Sydney Jordan, 2018.
publicationstmt
p © Copyright 2018 USF Libraries - Special Collections. All rights reserved.
address
addressline 4202 East Fowler Ave.
LIB122
Tampa, FL, 33620-5400
URL: http://www.lib.usf.edu/special-collections/
Phone: 813-974-2731
profiledesc
creation 500 This finding aid was encoding in EAD by Archon 3.21 from an SQL database source on date encoded normal 2018-10-19 October 19th, 2018.
langusage 546 The collection description/finding aid is written in language 041 langcode eng English
frontmatter
titlepage
Guide to the Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings
18621885 260$c 1862/1885
publisher 260$b USF Libraries - Special Collections
archdesc level collection inventory
did
head Overview of the Collection
unittitle label Collection Title Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings unitdate Dates 245$f inclusive 1862-1885
unitid 035 Identification repositorycode F47
origination Creator
persname 100 Freundlich, August L. source local role Collector Freundlich, August L.
physdesc Physical Description extent 300 Linear Feet 3.01
Alternate Extent Statement 300$a 2 boxes
langmaterial Language of Materials
English
repository 852$b Repository
corpname USF Libraries - Special Collections
4202 East Fowler Ave.
LIB122
Tampa, FL, 33620-5400
URL: http://www.lib.usf.edu/special-collections/
Phone: 813-974-2731
abstract 520$a Abstract This collection consists of collected Thomas Nast engravings sourced from Harper's Weekly. Included are full editions of Harper's Weekly, as well as individual clippings solely featuring Nast's illustrations. Several images have been mounted and framed on matboard. Nast's cartoons are political and social in nature, commenting on mid- to late 19th century American affairs. Items in the collection range from 1862-1885.
note Note
Other Information:
ready
bioghist altrender Administrative History 545 Administrative History:
August L. Freundlich was a professor and Dean of the Syracuse University School of Art. Dr. Freundlich held the position of Professor, Art Department at the University of South Florida in 1989. Thomas Nast (1840-1902) was an American cartoonist and caricaturist who worked extensively with the magazine Harper's Weekly.
controlaccess
Access Terms
This Collection is indexed under the following controlled access subject terms.
Genre/Form of Material:
genreform 655 lcsh Political cartoons
Personal Name:
600 lcnaf subject Nast, Thomas 1840-1902
Topical Term:
650 Periodicals
descgrp
Administrative Information
acqinfo 541
Acquisition Information:
Donation.
accessrestrict 506
Conditions Governing Access:
None. The contents of this collection may be subject to copyright. Visit the United States Copyright Office's website at http://www.copyright.gov/ for more information.
prefercite 524
Preferred Citation:
Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings, Special Collections, Univerity of South Florida Tampa Library.
arrangement 351
Arrangement of Materials:
Materials are arranged chronologically.
scopecontent
Scope and Contents
This collection includes Thomas Nast engravings from Harper's Weekly, dated 1862-1885.
dsc combined
Detailed List of Contents
c01 otherlevel
ArchonID internal id170748
container Box 1
c02 item
id170750
1
The Army Of The Potomac—Our Outlying Picket In The Woods.—Sketched by Mr. W. Homer.
June 7, 1862
id170751
1
Blindman's-Buff. How long will this Game last?
April 12, 1873
id170752
1
"The World's Grown Honest: Then Is Doomsday Near."
December 27, 1873
id170753
1
Washington, Lincoln, and Grant.
February 27, 1875
id170754
1
We Are Not Proud. Our Artist. "Didn't' I told you so?"
June 13, 1875
id170755
1
"News" In Washington.
June 19, 1875
Scope and Contents
Harper's Vol. XIX, No. 964.
id170756
1
The Tables Turned. The Next Decision We May Expect.
September 11, 1875
id170757
1
"The Upright Bench," Which Is Above Criticism.
September 11, 1875
id170758
1
Pitiful Reform. New York. "Must I look for Reform and Reformers Here?"
October 30, 1875
id170759
1
Out Of One Into Another? U.S. "Now don't be frightened into THAT Trap."
November 6, 1875
id170760
1
"Ay, There's The Rub!" "Take Off Those Stripes, And It Will Look Like A Lamb."
December 11, 1875
id170761
1
"In My Mind's Eye."
January 8, 1876
id170763
1
Political "Capital."
July 1, 1876
Scope and Contents
Harper's Vol. XX, No. 1018.
id170764
1
Mr. Thomas Nast.—[Photographed by Brady.]
May 11, 1867
id170762
1
Amphitheatrum Johnsonianum—Massacre Of The Innocents At New Orleans, July 30, 1866.
id170765
1
"The Tyrannical Military Despotism Of Our Republic"
id170749
2
file
id170766
2
Folder 1
July 1, 1876
id170767
2
2
July 8, 1876
Scope and Contents
Awake From "A Midsummer Night's Dream." (Johnny) Bully Bottom. "I see their knavery; this is to make an ass of me."—Shakespeare. (pg. 560)
id170768
2
3
Vol. XX, No. 1020
July 15, 1876
Scope and Contents
Cæsarism—Third-Termism Vanished. J. G. B. Brutus. "Now I have taken heart, thou vanishest: Hi spirit, I would hold more talk with thee."—Shakespeare. (pg. 584) Boy (with no compassion). "You're a fine specimen to advertise an eatin' house, you are; why you look for all the world as thin as the afternoon shadow of a hair-pin." (pg. 584)
id170769
2
4
Vol. XX, No. 1021
July 22, 1876
Scope and Contents
The Democratic (Deformed) Tiger "Fixed." "Reformed ‘Gambler Statesman.'" "I'll be $10,000 that this is the greatest Deformed (Reformed, I mean) Animal going; $10,000 that it is not going to lick every thing else in the Field; $10,000 that this double-headed, double-faced Tiger can be turned any way to gull the American People; $10,000 that nobody could tell now that he had ever lost his Head or his Tail." Tilden And— "Tilden can not carry his Canvass on any System of Chinese Tactics—beating the Reform Gong, and winning by Terrifying his Enemies." (pg. 604)
id170770
2
5
July 29, 1876
Scope and Contents
The Latest Fashion. "Whoever says that I am not a Reformer, I'll lamm him!" (pg. 624)
id170771
2
6
Vol. XX, No. 1029
September 16, 1876
Scope and Contents
"Any Thing For A Change." Exile Tweed to Usufructuary Tilden. "Let us unsufruct or change. That's the best thing you can do about it." Tilden's "Wolf at the Dorr, Gaunt and Hungry."—Don't Let Him In. (pg. 756-57) "Reform Is Necessary" In Voting the "Reform Ticket." [See Article, "Convicts let loose by Mr. Tilden," on page 758.] The Ring Breaker. Unsufrucuary Tilden. "I broke that ring too—but don't tell any body."
id170772
2
7
Vol. XX, No. 1034
October 21, 1876
Scope and Contents
"The Solid South"—Gaunt and Hungry. Struck—At Sea. If It Had Not Been for That Haze (Hayes), They Could Have Steered Clear of the Iceberg. (pg. 852) "The Champion of the Fenians." The Democratic Nominee of Massachusetts. (pg. 860)
id170773
2
8
Vol. XXIV, No. 1232
August 7, 1880
Scope and Contents
Such a Load! Henry Watterson (the slave of duty). "I've carried him so far, now see how it is yourself." (pg. 501) A Capital Joke. Can the Democrats tap it? (pg. 512)
id170774
2
9
Vol. XXIV, No. 1233
August 14, 1880
Scope and Contents
The "Harmonious Tribe" In Ambush. Watching the Supply Trains—Their Destination Decides All.
id170775
2
10
Vol. XXIV, No. 1235
August 28, 1880
Scope and Contents
Another Fool's Errand! Greenback, the Weaver. "Man is but an Ass if he go about to expound his dream."—Shakespeare. N.B.—He will now to to Maine to hold a consultation with Dr. Garcelon. The "Silent (Democratic) Majority." General Hancock Will Miss Them on Election Day. [See Page 551.] (pg. 552-53)
id170776
2
11
September 1, 1880
Scope and Contents
The Alabama Plan Works Like Magic. Alabamian. "Put up your shout-gun, Mississippi: this way is better, and looks more civilized; and, besides, it don't reduce the census." (p. 592)
id170777
2
12
Vol. XXIV, No. 1240
October 2, 1880
Scope and Contents
"The Toodles Ticket." The First Thing He Sees on Returning to the Democratic Party Is—Thompson with a P! Main(e) Prize. The Domcrats had to let it out. (pg. 640)
id170778
2
13
Vol. XXIV, No. 1244
October 30, 1880
Scope and Contents
The Height of English's Ambition. Coming Events Cast Their Solid Shadows Before Them. "A Full Vote, Free Ballot, and Fair Count." (pg. 704)
id170779
2
14
Vol. XXIV, No. 1247
November 20, 1880
Scope and Contents
The Republican Pachyderm Alive and Kicking. Pushed Things. "No Change Is Necessary, General Hancock; We Are Too Well Satisfied with Your Brave Record as a Union Solder." (pg. 444-45).
id170780
2
15
Vol. XXIV, No. 1250
December 11, 1880
Scope and Contents
The People's Pleasure Ground Appropriated. How to Create the Opposition of Every Man, Woman, and Child, Rich or Poor.
id170781
2
16
Vol. XXVI, No. 1338
August 12, 1882
Scope and Contents
Another Hubbell Bubble Row. "Little Boss" L.C. Houk. "I will see if I cannot bring some official pressure to bear in order to send you home to work for a living." John B. Bronlow (out of Patience). "Good-day to you, pooh pooh to you, and that's what I shall say to you." (pg. 511) A Voice from the "Sunday" School Teacher at Alexandria. London, July 24. The Times, in an editorial article, says: "The license which American criminal law allows to dynamite projects is a scandal and a shame to American legislation. A more enormous scandal is the attitude which public opinion in America assumes toward them. Never was there a body of National opinion so inquisitive and keen which could have shown itself more feeble and inert in defense of public morality, than opinion in America since the dynamite school became notorious. Americans must determine whether or not they will continue to be subject to this reproach."
id170782
2
17
Vol. XXVI, No 1340
August 26, 1882
Scope and Contents
The Burning of Alexandria. It Sounds Like Charming, Bewildering Music, But Nevertheless Seems Like An Overture From Nero. Punch, or the London Charivari.—July 20, 1882. A "Self-Denying" Policy. François (our Ally) "C'est trés bien fait, mon cher Jean! You ‘ave ze vork! Voyvons, mon ami, I share wiz you ze glory!" (pg. 541) Not a Self Denying" Policy. François (what we really think he said). "Mon cher Jean, you ave perform ze dirty affaire, et moi, je suis bien content zat I have had nozzing to do wit it!" (pg. 541)
id170783
2
18
Vol. XXVI, No. 1345
September 30, 1882
Scope and Contents
A Proud Day for England. John Bull. "Here's to our Hero: although absent, we will make him a—Peer." Tools Captured—Thieves Gone. Justice. "Pursue the Star-Route conspirators." (pg. 623) Nothing Succeeds Like Success. Might Makes Right. Q. "Upon what meat doth this our Caesar feed, that he is grown so great?" A. "mall game—blackbirds." (pg. 624)
id170784
2
19
Vol. XXIX, No. 1475
March 28, 1885
Scope and Contents
Inspecting the kitchen. "President Cleveland is going to retain the old White House cook." (pg. 207) "Another Civil Service Outrage." Less Smoke and More Fire. (pg. 27)
id170785
2
20
Vol. XXIX, No. 1485
June 6, 1885
Scope and Contents
Cruelty. Dolphin. "What! go to sea Secretary Whitney? Why, that might make me seasick!" A Nice Reception for Liberty. Attorney-General Garland declares that tourists as well as imigrants are subject to the head-tax of fifty cents. (pg. 367) "Repairs." Turn the Rascals in. (pg. 367)
id170786
2
21
Vol. XXIX, No. 1489
July 4, 1885
Scope and Contents
Dolphin. "Put me into a heavy sea, Secretary Whitney! Why, you'll want me to fire off a gun next!" "These little trips would be immense if a fellow could only leave his stomach at home." (pg. 435) "The Silly Season" in the Political Sea. (pg. 435)
id170787
2
22
Misc. Pages
January 1875
c03
id170788
2
22
Vol. XIX, No. 941
January 9, 1875
Scope and Contents
"To This We Should Return With the Least Practicable Delay."—U.S. Grant The Outs Always Wake Up the Ins.—[See Page 10]. "A former Minister (of Great Britain) whom I had believed rather moderate, and who, to say the truth, had never while in office manifested arrogance or violence toward the Catholic Church, intoxicated by the proceedings of another Minister in another State, has suddenly come forward like a Viper, assailing the Bark of St. Peter."—Address of the Pope, Rome, November 10, 1874. (pg. 12)
id170789
2
22
January 23, 1875
Scope and Contents
Drawing His Sword for the Political Roman Church.—[See Article, "A Period of Reaction," on Page 78.] Infant Alfonso XII. "I ask your Blessing, and promise that I will, like my Ancestors, defend the Rights of the Holy See." (pg. 72)
id170790
2
22
January 16, 1875
Scope and Contents
Amphitheatre Flavius, Rome, MDCCCXXV.—Caesar, Having Things Rendered Unto Him. (pg. 57)
id170791
2
22
Vol. XIX, No. 944
January 30, 1875
Scope and Contents
General Sheridan Stands By His Dispatches.—[See Page 91.] "He is a soldier, and does not hesitate to do his duty……He is also prudent and discreet, and will do nothing to complicate matters or precipitate events……That is the kind of man Sheridan is."—General Sherman.
id170792
2
22
February 1875
id170793
2
23
Misc. Pages
February 1875
id170794
2
23
February 18, 1875
Scope and Contents
Peace Insecure—Afraid For Her Life.—[See Page 138.]
id170795
2
23
Vol. XIX, No. 946
February 13, 1875
Scope and Contents
"The Mysterious Influence of The New York Herald!" J. G. B., Jun. "Cry Havoc, and let slip the Dogs of War."—Shakespeare. N. B.—The Public is requested not to be frightened, as they are only Newspaper—Pups, and J. G. B., Jun., has let Animals loose before.
id170796
2
23
Vol. XIX, No. 948
February 27, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Trouble Has Commenced—A Tale of Anxiety.—[See Page 182.]
id170797
2
23
February 13, 1875
Scope and Contents
Peace Secure—Safe and Protected.—[See Page 138.]
id170798
2
23
February 6, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Biggest Scare and Hoax Yet! --The Wild Animals Let Loose Again By the Zoomorphism Press. (pg. 116-17)
id170799
2
23
February 20, 1875
Scope and Contents
Garibaldi at Rome—Time Works Wonders. (n. pag.)
id170800
2
24
Misc. Pages
March 1875
id170801
2
24
March 20, 1875
Scope and Contents
Whose Funeral Is It? Herr Carl Schurz. "Let the hundredth anniversary of the Republic be the confession of its failure, and make up your minds to change the form as well as the nature of our institutions. To play at republic would then be a mockery." Our Republic. "You need not go in mourning for me yet."
id170802
2
24
March 13, 1875
Scope and Contents
A Legitimate Question About Home Rule.—[See Article, "A Divided Allegiance," Page 218.] U.S. Republic. "To whom do you owe your first allegiance?" Hon. F. Kernan (from New York[?]). "This is a very embarrassing position to be placed in."
id170803
2
24
Vol. XIX, No. 952
March 27, 1875
Scope and Contents
Hammering Woke Them at Last. U. S. G. "Thank you! My duties are perfectly clear now, and I will execute them according to the spirit and letter of the law, without gear or favor."
id170804
2
24
March 27, 1875
Scope and Contents
A Moonshine Scene. "We do it wrong, being so majestical; To offer it the show of violence; For it is, as the air, invulnerable, And our vain blows malicious mockery."—Shakespeare.
id170805
2
24
Vol. XIX, No. 950
March 13, 1875
Scope and Contents
Under Parole of Honor—The Ex-Officers of the Ex-Confederate Army In Congress. Senator Burnside. "I can realize no contingency that would make him violate his parole……Let us feel and know that the Government has ample power to protect itself, and that that people will never again sit idly by an allow treason to gather head."
id170806
2
24
Vol. XIX, No. 949
March 6, 1875
Scope and Contents
Any Thing But A "Pacific Mail." Matron Columbia. "Children, you must stop putting those dangerous irons in the fire; somebody is sure to have his fingers burned."
id170807
2
24
March 6, 1875
Scope and Contents
"A Republican Form of Government, and No Domestic Violence." Banditti. "The Northern and Southern Democratic Party command you to suffer; as it will place the United States Government in out hands. So what are you going to do about it?"
id170808
2
25
Misc. Pages
April 1975
id170809
2
25
April 3, 1875
Scope and Contents
Required to Lie Under a New Order of Things. F. F., Esq. "During Slavery, I ruled supreme; while Know-Nothingism lasted, I killed Foreigners; in the War, I killed Yankees; and since then, both White and Black Niggers; but now you are taking away all my Privileges, what shall I do?' (pg. 316)
id170810
2
25
April 3, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Same Ultramontane Cat All Over the World.—[See Article, "Ultramontanism the World Over," on Page 282.] (pg. 280-81)
id170811
2
25
Vol. XIX, no. 954
April 10, 1875
Scope and Contents
"Eternal Vigilance Is the Price of Liberty." Public Watch-Dog (that don't care about having Father walker, administer the Sacraments to him). "If you think to stop my mouth, you will be greatly mistaken. This sudden kindness at your hands will only make me more watchful, lest under these unexpected favors to myself you have some private ends to accomplish for your own benefit, and for my master's injury."—Æsop.
id170812
2
25
April 3, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Good (Pure White) Shepherd. It was known he Sunday morning that the Civil Rights Bill had passed both Houses of Congress, and needed only the signature of the President to become a law. On that very morning; in Manchester, just across the river from Richmond, a negro woman marched into the Meade Memorial Episcopal Church, just before the services began, and took a front seat beside a lady. The lady at once rose, went into the vestry-room, and informed the rector, Rev. Mr. Samms. Mr. Samms considered the situation for a few moments, and then determined that, as the easiest way out of the difficulty was the best way, he would dismiss the congregation without having any services, which he did promptly. (pg. 277)
id170813
2
25
Vol. XIX, No. 956
April 24, 1875
Scope and Contents
A Few Sketches.
id170814
2
25
April 24, 1875
Scope and Contents
A Privilege? Wife. "I wish you were not allowed in here." (pg. 336)
id170815
2
26
Misc. Pages
May 1875
id170816
2
26
Vol. XIX, No. 959
May 15, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Next Pardon in the Reform Farce. (?) Governor Tilden. "That you may be able to give State Evidence against—let's see—oh!—the Canal Ring."
id170817
2
26
May 15, 1875
Scope and Contents
Another Feather In Yankee Doodle's Hat. (pg. 404)
id170818
2
26
May 1, 1875
Scope and Contents
"The Republican In Danger." Spring Chicken (cackling to Centennial Eagle). "Dear Mr. Eagle, I am seriously alarmed for your safety. Your Constitution is in danger of breaking down; and even if that Blackbird does not destroy you, I am afraid that my Father on the opposite Cliff will peck you to pieces. You had better take refuge under the Shelter of my Wing." (pg. 356)
id170819
2
26
May 8, 1875
Scope and Contents
No Church Need Apply. Little Jonathan. "Miss Columbia will not try your teaching, as it had proved to be so injurious in Dame Europa's school that our adopted children who left her don't care to learn under that system again." The Infallible One. "Oh, you Godless, infidel vipers, I'll be revenged on you, for I keep the keys of heaven!" ……"Moreover—and her is a consideration which the people of this country must face sooner or later, and they may as well begin to face it now—the education given or superintended by Catholic priests is a bad education; indeed, for political purposes, worse than none. It unfits children for the citizenship of free states. If extended widely enough it would ruin this Government. It had been tried for ages in various countries, and has in all worked unutterable mischief, and destroyed the sources of national greatness by killing the sincerity, the truthfulness, the courage and high-mindedness, on which national greatness is based. The thoughtful and patriotic men of all Catholic countries are to-day getting rid of it as a national curse. And it would be an astounding spectacle if, after the priests had been excluded from the work of public instruction in France, Spain, Italy, and Bavaria, they were to be allowed to carry it on here with taxes voted by American citizens. Compromise with these men had, in short, never succeeded, and never will. The only thing that does succeed with them is their rigorous subjection to the common law."—The Nation, April 1, 1875. (pg. 385) The American River Ganges. [See Article, "The Common Schools and Their Foes," Page 385.] (pg. 384)
id170820
2
27
Misc. Pages
June 1875
id170821
2
27
June 26, 1875
Scope and Contents
The "Third Term" Trap. U. S. G. "If that don't fetch the animal, Governor, don't blame me any more." (pg. 524)
id170822
2
27
Vol. XIX, No. 962
June 5, 1875
Scope and Contents
Captured at Last (June 3, 1875). Phil Sheridan. "I am not afraid." This Tub Has No Bottom to Stand On. Justice (chief washer-woman). "The bottom fell out, and the rest came tumbling after." (pg. 464)
id170823
2
27
Vol. XIX, No. 963
June 12, 1875
Scope and Contents
Honi-Soit-Qui-Mal-Y-Pense. British Lion to Unicorn. "Don't be a ‘H'ass. Give him a hearty Welcome; and, if necessary, a Special Arrangement will be made to secure him entire Freedom of Movement and Exemption from the formal Operation of the Law."
id170824
2
28
Misc. Pages
July 1875
id170825
2
28
July 3, 1875
Scope and Contents
Beware! (pg. 541)
id170826
2
28
July 10, 1875
Scope and Contents
Homo-Phobia. Mrs. Minerva (troubled about her son the professor). "What is the matter with him? Nothing seems to please him. It must be too much brain work!" Mrs. Hyglene. "Brain! Oh dear, no! That will never trouble him. ‘Tis the dyspepsia of Caesarism." (pg. 565)
id170827
2
28
July 31, 1875
Scope and Contents
Iron and Blood—This "Don't Scare Worth a Cent." (pg. 624)
id170828
2
29
Misc. Pages
August 1875
id170829
2
29
August 14, 1875
Scope and Contents
Off the Scent. (pg. 656)
id170830
2
29
August 7, 1875
Scope and Contents
Princeip-als, Not Men—A Lawyer Pleading for His "Client." (pg. 636)
id170831
2
29
August 28, 1875
Scope and Contents
A Challenge to All Nations. U.S. "We are to have a National Centennial Celebration next year, and I invite the Rifle Teams of the World to a Friendly Contest." (pg. 700-1).
id170832
2
29
Vol. XIX, No. 971
August 7, 1875
Scope and Contents
More Food for the Cannibal Press.
id170833
2
29
Vol. XIX, No. 974
August 28, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Established (Foreign) Church in Ohio.—[See Page 698.] The (Foreign) Governor of Ohio (the Native Governor has the floor). "What are you going to do about it?"
id170834
2
29
August 14, 1875
Scope and Contents
The British Lion Loose in the House of Commons.—[See Page 659.] "Now put your Head in, if you dare."
id170835
2
29
August 21, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Lion of the Season.—{No More Spread Eagle.) British Lion. "I am proud of our Relationship." Justice. "Visez the Rest of Their Passports!" (Will Saint Peter Recognize Them?)—[See Page 682.] (pg. 680-81)
id170836
2
30
Misc. Pages
September 1875
id170837
2
30
September 4, 1875
Scope and Contents
That Irredeemable Rag Baby. This Is a Nice Position for a "Hard-Money" Bachelor to be Place In! (pg. 716) "Words, Words, Words."—Shakespeare. Justice. "Governor Tilden, Deeds speak louder than Words."
id170838
2
31
Misc. Pages
October 1875
id170839
2
31
October 16, 1875
Scope and Contents
Pocketing the Missing Plank. But They Are Sure to Put Their Foot in it Some Day.
id170840
2
31
October 23, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Plank—Hitting the Nail on the Head. (pg. 860-61)
id170841
2
31
Vol. XIX, No. 980
October 9, 1875
Scope and Contents
"Holy Murder!!!" Governor Tilden and the Ohio Rag Derby.
id170842
2
31
Vol. XIX, No. 983
October 30, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Popes Big Toe—[See Article, "Free Schools and Honest Money," Page 877.] "If we are to have another contest in the near future of our national existence, I predict that the dividing line will not be Mason and Dixon's."—Grant's Speech on our Public School System.
id170843
2
32
Misc. Pages
November 1875
id170844
2
32
Vol. XIX, No. 985
November 13, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Elective System; or, Master and Slave.
id170845
2
32
Vol. XIX, No. 986
November 20, 1875
Scope and Contents
"Go West, Young Man!" W.R. "The man that hath no music in himself, Nor is not mov'd with concord of sweet sounds, Is fit for treason, stratagems, and spoils."—Shakespeare
id170846
2
32
Vol. XIX, No. 988
December 4, 1875
Scope and Contents
Thanksgiving Finance. Small Boy (who has been on the Street). "Pa, if our Turkey repudiates, will it be Inflation or Contraction?"
id170847
2
32
November 13, 1875
Scope and Contents
Another "Respectable" Failure. Let Us Have No More "Buts" In Public and Private Business Transactions.
id170848
2
32
Vol. XIX, No. 984
November 6, 1875
Scope and Contents
It Sounds Well!—The Prologue Before the Farce.
id170849
2
32
November 20, 1875
Scope and Contents
Tammany Down Again—The "Reform" Tramp Smashed.
id170850
2
33
Misc. Pages
December 1875
id170851
2
33
December 25, 1875
Scope and Contents
J. G. B., Jun, In His Property-Room. "Good-Bye" (pg. 1044-45)
id170852
2
33
Vol. XIX, No. 990
December 1875
Scope and Contents
Post-Haste. Let This Be the Fastest (Male) Mail on Record.
id170853
2
33
December 4, 1875
Scope and Contents
The Two Ring Tailors. New York. "Get rid of the Suits you have on hand first: don't accumulate so much Stock. The Big Show business don' pay, you see. There is Bristow now, who does a very quiet business; but he finds the Customers to wear his Whisky Suits."
id170854
2
34
Misc. Pages
1873
id170855
2
34
Vol. XVII, No. 885
December 18, 1873
Scope and Contents
Justice!
id170856
2
34
November 29, 1873
Scope and Contents
The Spanish Bull in Cuba Gone Mad. It must be stopped. If Spain can't do it, We Must! (pg. 1068)
id170857
2
34
November 22, 1873
Scope and Contents
The Transportation Problem. Farmer "Granger." "I say, Mr. Wildcat Speculator, what am I to do now?" Railroad "Monopolist." "Solver your own Problem, Mr. Farmer Despot." (pg. 1040)
id170858
2
34
Vol. XVII, No. 881
November 15, 1873
Scope and Contents
The Consoling Truth. Miss Columbia. "How is it that there are so many Defalcations and Betrayals of Trust?" Uncle Sam (Chief of U.S. Police). "Every thing comes to the Surface in our Country; but on the Atlantic they have the Power of keeping their Frauds in the Dark."
id170859
2
34
November 8, 1873
Scope and Contents
"Where There is an Evil" (Cæsarism Scare) "There is a Remedy"—(Ridicule). J. C. B., Jr. (the would-be Brutus). "I cry you mercy! stop! stop! I'll give in. I'll say no more about Caesarism." (pg. 992)
id170860
2
34
November 8, 1873
Scope and Contents
The Foreign Church (Roman) Declaring War Upon Our National Public Schools. Foreign Priest. "The present System of Public Schools is a Curse to the Country and a Flood-gate of Atheism and Sensuality, and of Civil, Social, and National Corruption: and the Children turn out to be learned Horse-thieves, scholastic Counterfeiters, and well posted in Schemes of Deviltry." Uncle Sam. "Don't talk so loud. Investigate these Institutions, and you'll find them filled from the ‘Greek' and Roman Schools." (pg. 997)
id170861
2
34
Vol. XVII, No. 879
November 1, 1873
Scope and Contents
"Tammany Hall Will Whip Creation This Fall." Hercules Morrissey. "Stand aside, Boys; I'll show you what Muscle can do."
id170862
2
34
Vol. XVII, No. 877
October 18, 1873
Scope and Contents
Out of the Ruins. U. S. G. (Chief of U.S. Police). "I am glad to see that you are not seriously hurt. The Houses in this ‘Street' have been Shaky and on false Bases for a long Time, and you've had a very Narrow Escape."
id170863
2
34
Vol. XVII, No. 876
October 11, 1873
Scope and Contents
Keeping the Money Where It Will Do Most Good. Uncle Sam. "Look out, boys, they say he's a Caesar (seiz-er)."
id170864
2
34
October 4, 1873
Scope and Contents
A Midsummer Night's Dream of JuliusCæsarTempestMuchAdoAboutNothingComedyofErrorsAsYouLikeItAll'sWellThatEndsWell. James Brutus Bennett, Jun. "I think it is the dullness of the times that shapes this monstrous apparition. Art thou any thing? What do I see? The Ghost of Cæsarism. "What do you see? You see an ass-head of your own; do you?" (pg. 872)
id170865
2
34
March 15, 1873
Scope and Contents
Every Public Question with an Eye Only to the Public Good. "Well, the wickedness of all of it is, not that these men were bribed or corruptly influenced, but that they betrayed the trust of the people, deceived their constituents, and by their evasions and falsehoods confessed the transaction to the disgraceful."—New York Tribune, February 19, 1873. Justice (to the Saints of the Press). "Let him that had not betrayed the trust of the People, and is without stain, cast the first stone." (pg. 208-9)
id170866
2
34
Vol. XVII, No. 848
March 29, 1873
Scope and Contents
The Game of Fox and Geese; or, Legal Trials of the Period. The Meeting of Nast and Watterson in Central Jersey.—[Drawn on the Spot.] "Mr. Watterson was so much overcome with joy at the sight of Nast that he felt strongly impelled to rush forward and throw his arms about the neck of the man whom he had traveled so far to find. ‘The effort of restraint,' says Mr. Watterson, ‘at supreme moment of my journey, was positively painful; but in presence of those who certainly would have been unsympathetic, and possibly might have been hostile, the restraint was essential.' Then the Kentuckian advanced and saluted the adventurous Jerseyman. ‘Nast, I presume?' The artistic stranger replied, simply. ‘Yes;' but the more effusive Kentuckian exclaimed, ‘Thank goodness that I have been permitted to see you! The long-lost artist calmy rejoined, "It is quite a wonderful event.'"—Correspondence Louisville Courier Journal. (pg. 248-49)
id170867
2
34
January 25, 1873
Scope and Contents
The Unprotected Female at the Seæ Side. V. E. "What are the Wild Waves Saying, Saying, Sister, to Thee?" (pg. 80)
id170868
2
35
Misc. Pages
1873
id170869
2
35
February 9, 1867
Scope and Contents
What That ‘Ere "Honorable Body" Will Come To. (pg. 88)
id170870
2
35
April 6, 1867
Scope and Contents
St. Patrick's Day 1867. Rum. Brutal Attack on the Police. "The Day We Celebrate." Irish Riot. Blood. (pg. 212)
id170871
2
35
3
Vol. XVI, No. 789
February 10, 1872
Scope and Contents
Cincinnatus. H. G. The Farmer Receiving the Nomination from H. G. the Editor. (pg. 132)
id170872
2
September 11, 1880
Scope and Contents
Wade Hampton's Dilemma. Southern Democrat. "If you did not say it, we shall lose votes." Northern Democrat. "If you did say it, we shall lose votes."
id170873
2
July 29, 1876
Scope and Contents
Getting In Tune.
id170874
2
Vol. XX, No. 1022
July 29, 1876
Scope and Contents
The New Alliance. "We stand here for Retrenchment, and Reducing the Army of the United States."
id170875
2
Vol. XX, No. 1019
July 8, 1876
Scope and Contents
"Why We Laugh."
id170876
2
Vol. XXVI, No. 1338
August 12, 1882
Scope and Contents
President Arthur, Hit Him Again! Don't Let the Vulture Become Our National Bird.
id170877
2
October 30, 1880
Scope and Contents
Master and Slave. Solid South. "I count you in—and you will be as a Rag Baby in my hands." (pg. 701)
id170878
2
Vol. XXIV, No. 1237
September 11, 1880
Scope and Contents
The Widow's Wants. "Well, what do you want, my sweet one? Don't be bashful."
id170879
2
October 2, 1880
Scope and Contents
As Solid And Defiant As Ever. (pg. 633)


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Freundlich, August L.
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Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings
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Materials are arranged chronologically.
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None. The contents of this collection may be subject to copyright. Visit the United States Copyright Office's website at http://www.copyright.gov/ for more information.
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This collection includes Thomas Nast engravings from Harper's Weekly, dated 1862-1885.
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Freundlich collection of Thomas Nast engravings, Special Collections, Univerity of South Florida Tampa Library.
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Dr. and Mrs. August L. Freundlich
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Nast, Thomas 1840-1902
650
Periodicals
655
Political cartoons
4 856 u http://digital.lib.usf.edu/?u29.399-f47-ead




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