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Transcript

  • 1. Lecture 1: Mission to Metropolis
  • 2. Engravings by Louis Choris
  • 3. “Headdresses of Mission Indians” 1816
  • 4. “Native Hunters” 1816
  • 5. Lithograph based on Choris engraving Not Dated
  • 6. •Decorative Windows at Mission Dolores •Representing Father Junipero Serra
  • 7. Mission Dolores Cemetery
  • 8. Mission Dolores •Completed in 1789 •Second Mission building
  • 9. Mission Dolores & Neighboring Parish •Neighboring church destroyed in 1906 •Note funeral cortege in foreground •Current church was rebuilt in 1920s
  • 10. Jean Vioget survey of Yerba Buena 1839 •Earliest map of future San Francisco
  • 11. Jasper O’Farrell Survey, 1847 1847 •First depiction of American San Francisco as opposed to Spanish representations
  • 12. Modern depiction of abandoned gold rush ships Not Dated Text Text
  • 13. •Lithograph made in the 1870s •Depicting San Francisco as it appeared in 1846-47
  • 14. Overview of Gold Rush California
  • 15. “The Flying Cloud” •Held record for fastest sea trip from New York to San Francisco until 1980s •Navigated around Cape Horn in 89 days, 21 hours •Piloted by Eleanor Cressy in 1851
  • 16. “A View of the Elephant” (Seeing the Elephant) Lithograph 1850s
  • 17. •Carte de Visite •photographic portrait of two miners •1850s
  • 18. •Dagguerrotype •photographic portrait •Solomon Yeakel
  • 19. Lithograph of Chinese Mining Camp •not dated •racial/ethnic animosity •the lesson of cooperation
  • 20. “Black and White Miners Working Claim Together” • “plein air” daguerrotype • another lesson regarding cooperation
  • 21. “Sunday Morning in the Mines •1872 •Charles Nahl (1818-1878)
  • 22. “Hydraulic Mining in the California Sierras” •paper photograph (late 1850s) •end of the Gold Rush
  • 23. Lecture 2: The Cultural Inheritance of the Gold Rush
  • 24. Bret Harte 1836-1902
  • 25. Samuel Clemens 1835-1910
  • 26. “Yosemite-Best General View” Carleton E. Watkins
  • 27. “Yosemite Falls” Carleton E. Watkins
  • 28. Half Dome Eadeward Muybridge
  • 29. “Sunset in the Sierra” Albert Bierstadt
  • 30. “San Francisco Bay From Oakland Hills” Albert Bierstadt
  • 31. California Mid-Winter Fair January - July 1894 Continuation of parts of the Columbian International
  • 32. Bonet Tower Spotlighting structure on Strawberry Hill with administration building to the left and Hall of Horticulture on the right
  • 33. Original Japanese Tea Garden • Color Lithograph San Francisco “Examiner” supplement • Japanese Tea Garden • 1894
  • 34. Original Japanese Tea Garden • Lithograph San Francisco “Examiner” supplement • Japanese Tea Garden • 1894
  • 35. “Eskimo Village” California Mid-Winter Fair Midway
  • 36. California Mid-Winter Fair Palace of Fine Arts • Later renamed deYoung Museum • On the same site as the current deYoung museum • “Egyptian Revival”
  • 37. Palace of Industrial Arts “Islamic Revival”
  • 38. Original Japanese Tea Garden • photograph • designed by Makoto Hagiwara • interesting family story
  • 39. The Silver Kings
  • 40. “The Silver Kings” • Clockwise from top: James Flood, James Fair, John McKay, William O’Brien
  • 41. “The Big Four with Theodore Judah” • Left to Right: Mark Hopkins, Collis P. Huntington, Leland Stanford, Charles Crocker • The “big four” of the railroad industry
  • 42. “Westward, the Course of Empire Takes its Way” • Color Lithograph • Currier & Ives • 1868
  • 43. “The Curse of California” • Lithograph • Featured as a Magazine Cover for “The Wasp” • 1882
  • 44. Lecture 3: A Survey of Victorian Era Buildings
  • 45. Map of San Francisco
  • 46. Italianate Flat Front • Peak popularity: 1870s • Simple, “classical,” redwood used to mimic stone ornament
  • 47. Italianate Slanted Bay • Peak Popularity: 1870s • Simple, “classical,” redwood used to mimic stone ornament
  • 48. San Francisco Stick/ “Eastlake” • Peak Popularity: 1880s • Vertical, geometric, angular, inventive
  • 49. Queen Anne Row House • Peak Popularity: 1890s • Horizontal, light frivolous, asymmetrical
  • 50. Edwardian Style • Continuation of late Victorian ideas in architecture • Named for new king
  • 51. Matt Evans • Created the slide collection at SFSU in 1950s and 60s • Made the photographs himself, sensing that the buildings would soon be demolished
  • 52. Queen Anne Row Houses • Peak Popularity: 1890s • Horizontal, light, asymmetrical, no tower • Location: Steiner Street between Grove and Fell Streets Contractor built, not architect designed
  • 53. Romanesque Revival • Historical source is late medieval church and feudal social structures (abbeys, castles, etc.) • Demolished c. 1965
  • 54. Italianate • Built ca. 1870s • Location: Rincon Hill the site is now the west anchorage of the Bay Bridge • Buildings demolished in 1930s
  • 55. Italianate and 2nd Empire • Italian-Renaissance architecture inspired these buildings • Second Empire is a contemporary (1870s) French style
  • 56. Queen Anne Tower House • Location: Broderick and Lyon Streets • Built ca. 1890s • Originally a single family dwelling, now broken into several apartments
  • 57. Italianate Flat Front • Classical details are most evident in these “simple” structures • Location: Ivy Alley in the Western Addition • Western Addition was the “new” part of San Francisco developed in late 1850s and beyond
  • 58. Italianate Slanted Bay • Note continuation of classical “details”
  • 59. San Francisco Stick • These buildings are also referred to as “Eastlake” style • The details are said to be taken from English furniture designer Sir Charles Eastlake • Eastlake asked that he not be referenced as a source for the structures
  • 60. Stick-Eastlake Flats • Response to declining space on which to build
  • 61. Queen Anne Tower House • “Busiest” of all San Francisco Victorian-era buildings • Note variations re: façade • Matt Evans’s inquiry into the social-psychological implications of this kind of architecture • Contemporary with colonial revival buildings in rest of country
  • 62. Haas Lilienthal House • Queen Anne Mansion • Location: 2007 Franklin Street
  • 63. Hibernia Bank • Construction: 1891-1892 • Currently unoccupied • Location:1 Jones Street at Market, Tenderloin • Largest Tiffany-style skylight on the west coast at the time of construction
  • 64. Palace Hotel • Completed in 1875 • Largest hotel in the U.S. at time of completion • Interesting social history-racial affairs in San Francisco • Built to address needs of Trans-Continental Railroad tourists • Destroyed in 1906 fire and earthquake • Location: Market at New Montgomery
  • 65. Baldwin Hotel • Built 1885 • Destroyed in an 1894 fire • First women’s only billiards room in U.S. • Exhibits the limits of wooden- frame construction • Location: Powell at Market
  • 66. Chronicle Building • Built 1891: Architects, Burnham and Root (Chicago) • Location: Market at Geary and Kearny Streets aka “Newspaper Junction” • Earliest “Chicago- style” structure in San Francisco
  • 67. Chronicle Building • Built 1891: Architects, Burnham and Root (Chicago) • Location: Market at Geary and Kearny Streets aka “Newspaper Junction” • Earliest “Chicago- style” structure in San Francisco
  • 68. Call Building • Built 1895: Architects Reid and Reid (another Chicago firm) • Location: Market at 3rd Street (Newspaper Junction)
  • 69. Call Building • Built 1895: Architects Reid and Reid (another Chicago firm) • Location: Market at 3rd Street (Newspaper Junction)
  • 70. Call Building • Built 1895: Architects Reid and Reid (another • Resurfaced in Chicago firm) 1930s and 10 additional stories added • Location: Market at 3rd Street (Newspaper and renamed Junction) “Central Tower”
  • 71. San Francisco Circa 1906 •Looking east on Market Street from Geary Street •Foreground: Lotta’s Fountain •Right background: Palace Hotel •Before fire and earthquake of 1906
  • 72. Lecture 4: San Francisco in the Twentieth Century
  • 73. Burnham Plan for San Francisco 1905
  • 74. Palace of Fine Arts Panama-Pacific International Exposition
  • 75. Temple of Jewels 1915
  • 76. Part of Burnham’s original plan
  • 77. San Francisco City Hall under Construction 1913-1915
  • 78. Completed San Francisco City Hall 1915-Bakewell and Brown
  • 79. Golden Gate International Exposition on “Treasure Island” (1939-1940) Temple of the Sun
  • 80. Court of the Nations GGIE 1939-1940
  • 81. Pacifica-Theme of GGIE 1939-1940
  • 82. Aerial view of San Francisco 1940
  • 83. The Two Bridges after Completion
  • 84. Golden Gate Bridge Completed 1935
  • 85. San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge Completed 1936
  • 86. Drawing of Plan for Bay Bridge Early 1930s
  • 87. Dorothea Lange (1895-1965) Preparing for her Metropolitan Museum of Art Exhibition
  • 88. “White Angel Bread Line” Dorothea Lange 1932
  • 89. “Migrant Mother” Dorothea Lange 1936
  • 90. “Salute of Innocence” 1942 •part of Executive Order 9066
  • 91. Dorothea Lange •Part of Executive Order 9066
  • 92. “Our Spiritual Forefathers” Cover San Francisco Oracle L to R: Timothy Leary, Allen Ginsberg, Alan Watts, Gary Snyder
  • 93. Back Cover San Francisco Oracle
  • 94. “Dance of Siva” San Francisco Oracle
  • 95. Poster advertising Miller Blues Band at Fillmore West 1960s The drawing is by Auguste Doré, French (1832-1883)
  • 96. Gordon Lightfoot and Cold Blood 1968 Fillmore West