8 UMMA Objects
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The composition has a wide path in the middle heading into the background, with buildings on eiher side and three telephone poles in the middle. The top of a tree can be seen over the buildings in the top left of the scene. The front center portion of the pathway has some darker horizontal marks, and a dark figure is on the pathway in the center right of the composition.
Saitō Kiyoshi (Japanese (culture or style))
Biyakugoji, Nara
Gift of Dr. Lawrence Preuss
This photograph depicts a view of an urban scene with telephone poles and electrical wires strung up and down a winding street.<br />
Kristin Capp (American (North American))
Wires, Santa Tereza, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Gift of Ms. Kathleen Lauster and Mr. Jarir Derouach
Photograph of a girl standing on the curb, looking over her shoulder to meet the camera's gaze.
Garry Winogrand (American (North American))
1961 – 1971
Gift of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas M. Kenyon
This lithograph is a combination of approximately nine photographs including some of ducks, a train, train tracks, a utility pole, lace, and windows in green, yellow, black, and white.
Robert Rauschenberg (American (North American))
5:29 Bay Shore
Gift of Gertrude Kasle
This is a scene of a city with a road receding into the distance in the center and multi-level buildings and utility poles on either side of it. Dark colors are used throughout the painting.
Zoltan L. Sepeshy (American (North American))
Entrance to Scranton
1930 – 1940
Gift of Mr. Jean Paul Slusser
Two barns set perpendicular to one another in a grassy field with a long overcast shadow of a utility pole.
Minor White (American (North American))
Two Barns
1955 – 1975
Museum Purchase
Photograph of a man in a folding chair on the roof and woman on the hood of a sedan at night in a forest setting.
Joel Meyerowitz (American (North American))
Cape Canaveral, Moon Launch
Gift of Selma & Gerald Lotenberg
A frontal elevation view of a company store.
Walker Evans (American (North American))
Company Store, Hecla, West Virginia
Gift of Mr. and Mrs. Harry H. Lunn, Jr., in Honor of the Centennial of The Michigan Daily