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  • Westchester Co, NY New Deal WPA Art

    These woodcarvings from the Westchester County, NY Federal Art Project were recently found: The back of each piece reads: “Work done under supervision and direction of Federal Art Project Number 1, Westchester County 1935 – 1937. Salvatore Aucello County Supervisor”

     
  • Hicksville, NY New Deal Art

    The following information and photographs were contributed by Greg Walsh, a 12th grade honors student at Hicksville, NY High School. During his Middle School years, he remembered seeing the WPA murals inside the main auditorium. The building, currently being used

     
  • New Deal/WPA Art In Bellmore, New York

    This is the largest map of Long Island in the world it measures 185 feet by 85 feet. It is located in the auditorium of W. C. Mepham High School located in Bellmore New York, it is in good shape

     
  • Troy, NY New Deal Art

    These Post Office murals were funded by the Section of Fine Arts under the Treasury Department and not the WPA. New Deal/WPA Art in Troy, New York Troy, NY Post Office “Rip Van Winkle” and “Legends of the Hudson” –

     
  • Port Chester, NY New Deal Art

    These Post Office murals were funded by TRAP and not the WPA. New Deal/WPA Art in Port Chester, New York Post Chester, NY Post Office nine lunettes and four arched panels – oil on canvas Domenico Mortellito (Gustavo Cenci, Assistant)

     
  • Queens New York WPA Art

    Most of the Post Office works of art were funded through commissions under the Treasury Department’s Section of Painting and Sculpture (later known as The Section of Fine Arts) and not the WPA. “Often mistaken for WPA art, post office

     
  • Boonville, NY New Deal Art

    Most of the post office works of art were funded under the Treasury Department’s Section commissions. Those works that were created using TRAP funds are so indicated. Although the WPA funded the construction of post office buildings, the artwork was

     
  • New York New Deal Art

    WPA Art / Post Office Art In New York Most of the Post Office works of art were funded through commissions under the Treasury Department’s Section of Painting and Sculpture (later known as The Section of Fine Arts) and not