Noni Eccles, Viola Frey and Jacomena Maybeck at the Noni Eccles Treadwell Ceramics Art Center dedication in 1973
CCAC faculty Viola Frey and Art Nelson, and CCAC President Harry X. Ford, with the one ton pot made by Frey, Nelson and students of one ton of clay donated by Joyce and Paul Quyle and adorned with clay "kiln gods" made prior to the groundbreaking by various Bay Area potters and distinguished guests, at the 1973 groundbreaking for the Noni Eccles Treadwell Ceramics Art Center.
Article about the Ninety-third CCAC commencement, on May 13, 2000, at which honorary doctorates were conferred on: ceramic sculptor and longtime CCAC faculty, Viola Frey and philanthropist and CCAC donor, Phyllis Wattis, with a commencement address delivered by director of the Whitney Museum, Maxwell Anderson
Honorary doctorate recipients Viola Frey (bottom left) and Phyllis Wattis (bottom middle) with Maxwell Anderson (top left), trustee Judith P. Timkin (top middle), President Michael Roth (top right) and Provost Stephen Beal (bottom right) dressed for the CCAC commencement, May 13 2000
Viola Frey with trustees Tecoah Bruce and Janice Boyce and, recipient of the 2003 Viola Frey Visiting Artist Award, John Bankston at the celebration of the unveiling of plaque commemorating the Viola Frey Chair in Fine Arts, hung in the Macky Hall (Treadwell Mansion)
California College of the Arts yearbook 1965-1966
Image of Viola Frey's "Seated Man" 1992 on a CCAC published Alumni Greeting Card
Viola Frey 1965
Tecoah Bruce talks about her many years of involvement with CCAC: her time as a student from the late 60s through the 70s, organizing the first alumni activities and eventually becoming President of the Alumni Association, being recommended for regular Board Membership and becoming a trustee in 1981, her six year tenure as Board Chair from 1992-1998, and founding and running the CCAC Patron Group, Group One.
Rod Lorimer talks about his eleven year tenure, 1983-1994, as a member of the Board of Trustees at CCAC. He discusses the financial difficulties in the early 80s, active trustees, the transition from President Harry Ford to President Neil Hoffman, the search for a site for the San Francisco campus, and the purchase of Cogswell College's architecture program for $1.