Collection inventory


Finding Aids

"The Sea Gull" Script, Lighting Board Operator's Copy

An inventory of the item at Syracuse University


Finding aid created by: MRC
Date: 13 Mar 2012

Revision history:

Overview of the Collection

Title: "The Sea Gull" Script, Lighting Board Operator's Copy
Dates: circa 1950
Quantity: 1 folder (SC)
Abstract: Typed copy of script for Anton Chekhov's "The Sea Gull," annotated in unknown hand with lighting cues.
Language: English
Repository: Special Collections Research Center,
Syracuse University Libraries
222 Waverly Avenue
Syracuse, NY 13244-2010
http://scrc.syr.edu

Biographical History

Unknown.


Scope and Contents of the Collection

"The Sea Gull" Script, Lighting Board Operator's Copy consists of a typed copy of script for Anton Chekhov's "The Sea Gull," annotated in an unknown hand with extensive lighting cues, such as "up full #6" and "Dim 1/4". The pages are typed on the reverse of office memo paper but with no letterhead, so no indication of its origin.


Arrangement of the Collection

Single item.


Restrictions

Access Restrictions: The majority of our archival and manuscript collections are housed offsite and require advanced notice for retrieval. Researchers are encouraged to contact us in advance concerning the collection material they wish to access for their research.

Use Restrictions: Written permission must be obtained from SCRC and all relevant rights holders before publishing quotations, excerpts or images from any materials in this collection.


Subject Headings

Persons

Chekhov, Anton Pavlovich, 1860-1904.

Subjects

Stage lighting.
Stage management.

Genres and Forms

Scripts (documents)

Administrative Information

Preferred Citation

Preferred citation for this material is as follows:

"The Sea Gull" Script, Lighting Board Operator's Copy,
Special Collections Research Center,
Syracuse University Libraries

Acquisition Information

Gift of Eric Sherman, 2012.


Table of Contents

Manuscripts


Inventory

Manuscripts
SC 682 Typed copy of "The Sea Gull" script, annotated with lighting cues circa 1950