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Tear Sheets, 1963-1974

This series is comprised of tear sheets from the New York Times dating between 1963-1974 depicting illustrated fashion advertisements by Anneliese Kapp. The advertisements are primarily for Bloomingdale's.


This series is comprised of two items. One is a photographic collage of individuals, including Kapp, attending a party. Two is an obituary of Ben Morris in the January 16-22 1998 edition of the Georgia Guardian newspaper.

Production Materials

This series consists of production materials used by Anneliese Kapp for illustrated fashion advertisements. This series includes copies of her illustrations on paper and photo negatives.

Anneliese Kapp collection, 1963-1998

  • US.NNFIT.SC.490
  • Collectie
  • 1963 - 1998

This collection is comprised of original fashion illustrations and other related materials documenting the work of illustrator Anneliese Kapp.

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Soul Club oral history project, 2022-2023

The Soul Club Oral History Project is an initiative of the FIT Library, inspired by the Soul Club fashion shows’ exuberance, positivity, dynamism, and joy. For this oral history project, FIT alumni and faculty members are interviewed about their participation and experience in the Soul Club. The goal of this project is to explore FIT’s rich and diverse history and uplift, amplify, and publicly share the stories of Black fashion students and faculty members as told by the community members themselves.

Taur Orange, interviewer, is the head of Educational Opportunity Programs at FIT.

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Alfred Sloan interview, 1994 November 1

In this interview with Dr. Alfred Sloan, Jr. he discusses his 1958 arrival at FIT following two years of teaching at Orange County Community College, another SUNY school. He was a veteran of World War II and had spent over ten years working in the fashion industry. Sloan discusses FIT’s first home at the Central High School of Needle Trades and their eventual move to the C building. Sloan lists various founders of the school and their roots on 7th avenue in the garment industry. He describes how the fashion buying and merchandising department has grown over the years thanks to strong industry support. Sloan then mentions Rosalind Snyder and the birth of the liberal arts department at FIT. He applauds the success of FIT’s curriculum and mentions that it has served as a model for other fashion schools across the world. Sloan notes that from the 1940s to the mid-1960s, FIT had a community service requirement for students. He mentions several department Chairs and FIT’s model of requiring professional studies in the first two years in contrast to traditional liberal arts colleges. He lists the courses he teaches and mentions student placement rates. Sloan then discusses the historical success of women at FIT; a characteristic of the school he finds particularly important. Sloan describes the results of an ongoing demographic survey his department asks students to complete and FIT’s international reputation. He finishes the interview with memories of the referendum on FIT’s name in the 1970s and a brief moment of fame on the now defunct FIT baseball team.

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