Mabel Pugh Papers
Scope and Contents
The collection includes a biographical sketch written by Pugh's niece, Ellen Stone Scott, a print entitled The City featuring the skyline of Greensboro, a postcard of The Floral Map of North Carolina, and a letter to Peggy Johnston Alspaugh.
- 1988-1999 and undated
- Mabel Pugh (Person)
Conditions Governing Access
Collection is open for research.
Conditions Governing Use
Copyright is retained by the creators of items in these papers, or their descendants, as stipulated by United States copyright law.
Manuscript collections and archival records may contain materials with sensitive or confidential information. Please see our Sensitive Materials Statement.
Biographical or Historical Information
Mabel Pugh (1891-1986) was an artist and a teacher of art and art history. She created over 265 oil paintings; over 200 works in watercolor, gouache, pastel, charcoal, pencil, pen and ink, and fingerpaints; and over 200 prints. She is best known for her floral map of North Carolina. Pugh was instrumental in Lois Lenski's choice of Woman's College (now UNCG) as a repository for Lenski's collection of children's book materials.
0.01 Linear Feet (1 folder (4 items))
Language of Materials
Mabel Pugh (1891-1986) was an artist and a teacher of art and art history. The Mabel Pugh Papers date from 1988 to 1999 and include a biographical sketch, a print entitled The City, a postcard of The Floral Map of North Carolina, and a letter.
Method of Acquisition
Given by Peggy Johnston Alspaugh, June 2001.
Offensive Language Statement
The UNC Greensboro University Libraries collects, preserves, and makes accessible unique and historical materials for learning and research. The nature of historical materials is such that some material may represent positions, norms, and values that are offensive and objectionable. These materials represent the opinions and actions of their creators. By providing access to these records in our reading room and through our digital collections, we recognize that archives and rare books can play a vital role in holding those creators accountable and in helping us learn from the past.
Our finding aids and other collection descriptions may occasionally re-use language provided by creators or former holders of the materials, but we strive to place outdated or offensive terminology in context. That said, we recognize that we may not always make the right decision and welcome feedback from all sources so we can learn and adjust our practices. Please contact us at email@example.com if you encounter problematic language in our finding aids or other collection description. We will review the language and, as appropriate, update it in a way that balances preservation of the original context with our ongoing commitment to describing materials with respectful and inclusive language.
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- Mabel Pugh Papers
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