Great Smoky Mountains
Found in 51 Collections and/or Records:
Appalachian Club Memories
SPC 2015.010.001 Appalachian Club Memories near Gatlinburg. Friends of your Aunt Laura who lived in Gatlinburg. Lath house growing ginseng. RPPC SPC 2015.010.002 Appalachian Club Memories Above Little River. ‘More Smoky exploring.’ SPC 2015.010.003 Appalachian Club Memories. ‘Exploring in the Smokies.’ Faint image. SPC 2015.010.004 Appalachian Club Memories’ Aunt Bessie’s cabin in background by Little River.’ ‘She painted there in the summer at Elkmont.’
Charles Suddarth Kelly Collection
Ca. 2,500 slides taken by Charles Suddarth Kelly (Knoxville, Great Smoky Mountains, Knoxville Hyatt construction site; family home “Ponduckii”; copies of Knoxville postcards);
Cherokee Indian School, North Carolina
Club Nitengale advertisement and Smoky Mountain Transit Co. advertisement. (ephemera)
Color transparency of the painting “The Chimney Tops” by Charles Krutch
Color transparency of the painting “The Chimney Tops” by Charles Krutch (owned by Lawson McGhee Library). 4x5”.
Crowder Family Film Collection
Several hundred feet of silent 16mm film depicting the private life of the Crowder family in and around Knoxville, TN, from approximately 1947 to 1953. Some segments are duplicated throughout the collection.
Emma Hope Papers.
Hope family letters, no date, 1823-1838; poem “Our Boys,” 1884; three photograph albums containing Hope family snapshots and pictures of local resorts, the Appalachian Exposition, Great Smoky Mountains, Elkmont, Henderson Springs, Jamestown Exposition, World War I parade in Knoxville, ships, etc.; Thomas Hope documents; The Builder’s Golden Rule by William Pain, no date (before 1828). Contains notes and entries by Thomas Hope.
Great Smoky Mountains book list
Book list featuring books about Great Smoky Mountains from Lawson McGhee Library
Great Smoky Mountains photographs
14 large mounted b&w photographs, 3 oversize unmounted b&w photographs; 19 photographic postcards (same images as oversize photographs). Subjects include: Church & schoolhouse; Little Greenbrier; Milas Messer making barrel hoops; Cove Creek, N.C.; Walker Sisters cabin; Whaley Motel, Gatlinburg, etc.
Henry R. Duncan, Cades Cove Research.
Research done by Henry R. Duncan, professor at the University of Tennessee College of Agriculture for many years. Collection includes his research on his records and correspondence re: Cades Cove and the people who lived there. Also includes correspondence, 1950s-1960s; material on the Smoky Mountains Hiking Club; clippings; printed material re: Great Smoky Mountains.
Highland Glen, Tennessee.
Highland Glen, Tennessee. Shows running water, log across water, rocks, plants. (Stereoviews / stereographs). Handwritten note on back says: “near Gatlinberg (sic.) in the mountains.” Seller placed date as 1879 (no date on actual stereoview).
Hunt, Edward E. Typescript articles on Railroads and Roads, Great Smoky Mountains, Andrew Jackson and Indian Removal.
“Andrew Jackson and the Indians,” “Railroads and Roads in the Great Smokies,” “Indian Gap Hotel,” “Lem Ownby and the Hammel Orchards,” “Early Transportation in East Tennessee”
Isabel Gordon Carter Research on Smoky Mountain Families.
Isabel Gordon Carter research on Smoky Mountain families. 5x8” handwritten cards. + photocopy of article “Reduction of Variability In An Inbred Population” by Isabel Gordon Carter, American Journal of Physical Anthropology, Vol. XI, No. 3, April-June 1928.
James E. and Robin Thompson photographs of the Great Smoky Mountains
Jim Thompson Photograph Albums: World War I; Great Smoky Mountains. (photographs)
Jim Thompson Co., Thompson Photograph Albums. World War I, Great Smoky Mountains.
[Landslide A], 1960
Possible initial road construction in Smokies?
[Landslide B], 1961
Newfound Gap, Smokemont.
Looking towards Tennessee from Clingmans Dome (Stereoviews / stereographs)
SV 2012.001a (front): 37570 Looking towards Tennessee from Clingmans Dome, Great Smoky Mountain National Park, North Carolina. 31* Keystone View Company, Manufacturers. Copyrighted, Made in U.S.A. Publishers, Meadville, Pa., New York, N.Y., Chicago, Ill., London, England. SV 2012.001 b (back): Description of image.
Louis E. Jones Drawings (art).
Louis E. Jones etchings
Louisa Walker poems, illustrated by Hazel Shelton.
Six handwritten poems by Louisa Walker (one of the five Walker Sisters of the Great Smoky Mountains). Illustrated by Hazel Shelton. No date. Poem titles are: “Autumn”; untitled “I love early spring...” (signed); untitled “Spring comes along...” (signed); “Thanksgiving Day” (signed); “Deep in the Heart of the Smokies.”; “My Mountain Home” (signed) 2 pp. (re: losing home to the Park). + clipping picturing the five Walker Sisters.
Max Bell Webb Photograph Album.
[Mountain Snow], 1963
Lots of A-frame houses in the Great Smoky Mountains; Ski Chalet Village?
Mt. Nebo Inn, Oldest Resort in the Smokies. (photocopy of brochure)
Mt. Nebo Inn, Oldest Resort in the Smokies (photocopy of brochure)1 folded brochure (4 pp with text and drawings) (2 illustrations, drawings “L. Carson ‘40”)
"On Cliff Top of Mount LeConte" photograph by Jim Thompson
October 1924 — On Cliff Top of Mt. LeConte — To discuss organization. Charley Barber, Frank Wilson, Baxter Gass, Guy Barber, Charley Kane, Charley Lester, Marshall Wilson, Louise Smith, Caesar Stair, Douglas Smith, Besse Geagley, George Barber, W. H. McCroskey, Carlos Campbell, and T. S. McKinney. Photo by Jim Thompson from pg 6 of The Golden Years of the Smoky Mountains Hiking Club: Smoky Mountains Hiking Club History 1924-1974
“On Myrtle Point of LeConte” taken by Roger H. Howell
Oversize color postcards
Two Oversize color postcards--”Newfound Gap and Rockefeller Memorial, Great Smoky Mountains National Park” and “ A Scene from the Top of Fontana Dam, N.C. Both postcards published by “Standard Souvenirs & Novelties, Inc. Knoxville Tenn.”
Paul Fink correspondence with Joseph Cox concerning Great Smoky Mountains (1927).
Paul Fink correspondence with Joseph Cox concerning Great Smoky Mountains (1927). Fink was promoting putting the Great Smoky Mountains into “Ask Adventure” and putting forward Horace Kephart as writer for stories on the Smokies.