A Photographic Study©
This Photographic Exhibition Was Publicly Announced on August 3, 2001
- Photograph Catalogs by Site and Map of Sites
- Corrections and Additions to the Original Publication
This document is a revised catalog of the 1055 photographs contained in an Institute for the Study of Ancient Cultures text/microfiche publication entitled THE 1905-1907 BREASTED EXPEDITIONS TO EGYPT AND THE SUDAN: A PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDY.
THE 1905-1907 BREASTED EXPEDITIONS TO EGYPT AND THE SUDAN: A PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDY was originally published as a text/microfiche publication.
The University of Chicago Press, Chicago 60637
The University of Chicago Press, Ltd., London
© 1975 by The University of Chicago
A University of Chicago Press Text/Fiche - T/F: 69471-2
This text may be used and shared in accordance with the fair use provisions of U.S. copyright law, and it may be archived and redistributed in electronic form, provided that this entire notice is carried and provided that the University of Chicago Press is notified and no fee is charged. Archiving, redistribution, or republication of the text on other terms, in any medium, requires the consent of the University of Chicago Press. Archiving, redistribution, or republication of the photographs on other terms, in any medium, requires the consent of the Institute for the Study of Ancient Cultures, the University of Chicago.
The following Institute for the Study of Ancient Cultures faculty, staff, and volunteers contributed to the development of the THE 1905-1907 BREASTED EXPEDITIONS TO EGYPT AND THE SUDAN: Karen Wilson, Museum Director; John Larson, Museum Archivist; John C. Sanders, Head, Computer Laboratory; Charles Jones, Research Archivist; and Volunteer Irv Diamond. We also want to acknowledge Dr. Bruce Williams, who assisted in identifying and locating several Egyptian sites from the original survey data.
Computer Laboratory Assistant Katherine Strange; Docent Volunteers Peg Cipolla, Nancy Gould, Karen Terras; and Student Volunteers Sriram Kanteti, Nicholas Lezak, Peter Friedman, and Mara Terras worked over many weeks scanning and processing these 1055 photographs, and this exhibition would not be possible without their tireless efforts.