University of Illinois at Chicago Century of Progress World's Fair, 1933-1934 (University of Illinois at Chicago)
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Subject
Dioramas (3)
Indigenous Peoples (2)
Exhibition Buildings (1)
Exhibitions (1)
Fairs (1)
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Format
3.25x9.25 (2)
3.25x9.5 (1)
9.5x7.25 (1)

Creator
Kaufmann & Fabry co. (1)

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[A diorama depicting the John Kinzie's home near Fort Dearborn, Chicago. Kinzie bought his home from
1. [A diorama depicting the John Kinzie's home near Fort Dearborn, Chicago. Kinzie bought his home from Jean Baptise Point DuSable, the first non-native settler in Chicago, in the 1780s and began a trading business with nearby Potawatomi Indians. Kinzie's wife, Eleanor, grew up among the Seneca as a captive.]
[Diorama depicting a British army encampment in the frontier territory of North America entreating with
2. [Diorama depicting a British army encampment in the frontier territory of North America entreating with Native Americans.]
"Diorama of a general view of A Century of Progress. Constructed for the International Colonial Exposition
3. "Diorama of a general view of A Century of Progress. Constructed for the International Colonial Exposition at Paris, 1931."
"These girls are studying first hand the bottle and glassmaking art of the ancients as shown by the world's
4. "These girls are studying first hand the bottle and glassmaking art of the ancients as shown by the world's oldest collection of antique glass containers on exhibition in the Owens Illinois glass-block building at the World's Fair in Chicago. Some of the bottles in the collection, which belongs to the Toledo Museum of Art, are nearly 3,000 years old and valued at thousands of dollars. Here the girls are seen examining a Venetian urn several centuries old. The girls are, left to right, Marie Kraemer, Betty Daily, and Rosemary Day."

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