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Correspondence

Series comprises Arthur Lismer’s correspondence, chiefly between the 1920s to 1950s, with officials at the National Gallery of Canada (Ottawa); the Children’s Art Centre at the Art Gallery of Toronto; Charles S. Band, president of the Art Gallery of Toronto; with miscellaneous active (unsent) and passive correspondence; and typed transcripts of some handwritten letters.

Lismer, Arthur, 1885-1969

Writings

Series comprises manuscripts of a synopsis of a projected art textbook and notes and essays on art subjects by Arthur Lismer; with copies of other writings about art education.

Lismer, Arthur, 1885-1969

Secondary sources

Series comprises a source book on Arthur Lismer written by his daughter Marjorie Lismer Bridges and screenplay materials for a National Film Board of Canada production on Lismer’s work.

Lismer, Arthur, 1885-1969

Social and professional correspondence

Series comprises correspondence to F.H. Varley between 1919 and 1969 from friends, admirers, collectors of works of art and students seeking help with school assignments. Contents include letters and notes, postcards, greeting cards, invitations, exhibition notices, receipts and, in the case of the Edmund Carpenter and the Allan Wargon folders of correspondence, motion picture scripts.

Family correspondence

Series comprises personal correspondence dated between 1934 and 1969 to F.H. Varley from his sisters Lilian Varley (1875–1957) and Ethel Varley (1879–1970) of Sheffield (England), and from his children. Also included is correspondence from his grandchildren and from various correspondents seeking information about family connections along with a letter (fragment) from Varley to his mother. Contents include letters and greeting cards.

Kathleen McKay correspondence

Series comprises personal correspondence to F.H. Varley’s companion Kathleen McKay from his friends and family as well as business correspondence from public and private art galleries, law firms and others, largely dealing with Varley and his works. Also included are letters from her to Varley early in their friendship. File titles are from original folders.

Publicity material

Series consists of newspaper and magazine articles and reviews and exhibition notices of Tim Zuck’s work. The series also contains some of Zuck’s personal notes and two copies of a transcript of an interview with Joan Murray, dated March 8, 1979. The artist has filed these documents together chronologically.

Zuck, Tim, 1947-

Artist files

Series comprises files kept by Gallery Moos on the gallery’s artists, chiefly containing correspondence, brief biographies, lists of art works, and press clippings; files are arranged alphabetically. Series also includes records of the Gershon Iskowitz Foundation.

Gallery Moos

Magazine working files and publications

Series comprises material such as files, master copies and dummy copies pertaining to the print publications which Michael Bidner produced or co-produced. These publications include Adz magazine, Rude magazine, Rag magazine booklet, and the London District Union newspaper. In 1976, Bidner launched Adz, which he described as “the magazine as art” and was put out under AMSDAS Publishing (Adz Magazine Subscription Deposit Account Service). Adz was designed to be a magazine with up to 1,000 issues each with print runs of varying size. Bidner created his own issues or invited other artists to compose an issue. Issues were typically named with a single word followed by a number, for example “Bus 24” (numbers did not indicate a unified sequence). The envisioned run of 1,000 issues was never completed. Bidner went on to produce Rude magazine, co-founded with printmaker and owner of Acme Print & Litho, Joe Thomas. The magazine ran from 1977-1983 and operated out of two facilities located in London and Stratford. It was largely printed on found paper acquired by Bidner from various sources. Nine issues of Rude magazine were published. Also during this time, Bidner created Rag magazine (1979-198?) in partnership with Don Gaul and Gary Jack. Rag magazine is a half-sized zine booklet, or a “streetwise chapbook”; six issues were produced. The London District Union (1979-1980) was an arts-based local paper for London, Ontario which published only four issues as a market trial before folding. Carol Off, the television and radio journalist, was an editor for the London District Union.

Bidner, Michael, 1944-1989

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