06. Latin American and Caribbean Collections
Found in 144 Collections and/or Records:
58 Photographs of Florida landmarks taken on a trip through Florida to Cuba. Examples include Jacksonville, Miami, Palm Beach, and Havana.
The collection includes fifty-eight original gelatin silver photographs of a voyage to Jamaica soon after the 1907 earthquake. Also included at the end of the photo album are a souvenir card, and a programme of sports activities from the ship R.M.S. "Port Morant" belonging to the Imperial Direct West India Mail Service, dated March 5, 1907.
Unpublished and published manuscripts, as well as a small amount of correspondence of revolutionary writer Abraham Guillén.
Children's illustrated album entitled "Álbum de La Revolución Cubana 1952-1959."
On July 13, 1842, Eusebio and Antonio Guiteras Font embarked on a three year voyage that took them from their home in Matanzas to the United States, Canada, Spain, France, Italy, Greece, the Holy Land, and Eygpt. The collections consists of three journals written by Eusebio. It contains detailed notes of the journey along with memorabilia from the trip.
The collection documents the life of Aureliano Sánchez Arango and his son Alfredo Sánchez Echeverría while they were involved in various counterrevolutionary groups to overthrow the government of Fulgencio Batista and Fidel Castro. The collection includes: correspondence, personal and professional documents, photographs, newspapers, clippings, magazines, articles, and audiovisual materials. The collection dates from 1789 to 2019, with bulk dates from 1960 to 1976.
This collection includes 25 duotone photographs of the construction of the Port of Havana in Cuba.
Manuscripts, drafts, research notes, clippings, newspapers, photographs, books, flyers, and correspondence documenting various political events during the 20th century in the Caribbean and Latin American region by photographer and journalist Andrew St. George.
Photo album and travel diary documenting a 1904 trip to Jamaica taken by three New York doctors.
Audio reels and teaching guides that appear to be part of a course on the Aymara language created by Martha J. Hardman, a Linguistic Anthropology professor at the University of Florida.