Digital Image Collections
Inuit printmaking as we know it today dates back to 1957 when James Houston, a young European-Canadian, helped to create a cooperative graphic arts workshop in Cape Dorset, located in the northeast Canadian Arctic and part of what is now the recently created territory of Nunavut.
A century of street art stickers from Canada, Egypt, England, France, Germany, Indonesia, the Netherlands, Russia, Spain, Ukraine, the United States, and other countries around the world.
Confocal microscopy, also known as confocal laser scanning microscopy, is a specialized optical imaging technique that provides contact-free, non-destructive measurements of three-dimensional shapes. In this case, plants considered sacred by indigenous groups of the Americas were scanned at St. Lawrence University’s microscopy and imaging center, and the images presented in an exhibition at the Richard F. Brush Art Gallery in Spring 2020.
The Richard F. Brush Art Gallery's Permanent Collection is comprised of over 1,000 photographs and photographic portfolios featuring some of the most important images from the mid- to late 20th-century. The gallery has also produced a printed catalogue of the photography collection.
Amateur photographs by American G.I.s and nurses depicting battlefields, soldiers, prisoners, and villages and city life in Vietnam, as well as protests and peace marches in the U.S.
In 2007, Christopher D. Roy and his wife, Nora Leonard Roy, donated to St. Lawrence University a group of textiles they collected while conducting research in Benin, Burkina Faso, Cape Verde, Congo, Côte d'Ivoire, Ghana, Mali, Niger, and Nigeria. Christopher Roy graduated from St. Lawrence in 1970, and Nora Roy in 1969.
The Richard F. Brush Art Gallery is working with Professor Obiora Udechukwu (retired) to create a unique digital image collection of work by Nsukka and contemporary Nigerian artists.