CCAC students in class, 1973
Excerpts from CCAC Bulletin “Futures” catalog, designed by Michael Vanderbyl with photographs by Charly Franklin, 1982.
Interior view of Meyer Library looking out over CCAC's Oakland campus toward Broadway, 1973
Nomination Form, to the United States Department of the Interior National Park Service, submitting the Treadwell Mansion and the Carriage House to be considered for inclusion on the National Register of Historic Places
Letter from the Landmarks Preservation Advisory Board, of the City of Oakland, informing the President of CCAC that Treadwell Hall and its carriage house were designated City Landmarks
Announcement mailer for the 4th annual Career Day, with Bay Area panelists discussing starting and maintaining a fine arts career, at Nahl Hall on CCAC's Oakland Campus, April 10, 1993.
In honor of the Sculpture program’s 80th Anniversary, the Libraries/CCA/C Archives presents the exhibit History Lessons: Sculpture at CCA/C, revealing sculpture’s central place in CCA’s history. From the 1913 image of Life Modeling students creating crucifixion pieces for the Competition for an Altar Crucifix, to the 2016 image of future grads installing the spatio-temporal works of The Immediate Archive, these images of student and faculty makers, their workshops, and the works of art they created give us a glimpse of sculpture through the decades and of the continued passionate pursuit of sculpture practices at CCA.
“Like I hope all of the stories told in this little ‘history lesson’ might suggest, sculpture is and always has been, quite literally, something to rally around. So next time you are “casting about for an occupation,” consider building a life in and on and around it.”
Postcard for the "10 Years 1986-1996 Kiss the 17th Street Campus Goodbye" event, at CCAC, 1700 17th Street at De Haro, San Francisco, May 9, 1996.
72nd Annual CCAC Commencement brochure from April 28, 1979
This is the Wattis Institute for Contemporary Arts website that was hosted at wattis.cca.org containined exhibition information from when Wattis opened in 1998 up until the site was redesigned in 2014. The website is packaged as a single zip archive—in order to browse it, download the zip archive, unzip it into a folder hierarchy, and open the index.html file in the root of the folders in a web browser. The majority of the site is a list of exhibitions with a description and photographs.