Shaw, Lloyd, 1890-1958
Lloyd Shaw (educator); Lloyd Shaw (1890-1958); brought about the broad revival of square dancing in America; superintendent/principal/teacher/coach for Cheynne Mountain Schools, Colorado Springs, Colorado, 1916-1951; taught folk dancing; born in Denver, Colorado; moved with family to Southern California when he was 2 and back to Denver, and Colorado Springs; graduated from Colorado College in 1913; died of a stroke in 1958
CitationWikipedia, website viewed August 19, 2015 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lloyd_Shaw_(educator)
Found in 11 Collections and/or Records:
File — Box: D091.0001
Abstract This box contains (4) folders with alphabetical lists and lists according to Dewey Decimal of the books in Lloyd Shaw's personal library, an index of records, and a catalogue from Country Dance and Song Society.
File — Box: D091.0002
Abstract This box contains materials not deemed for cataloging including articles, loose sheet music, various texts on square dancing, convention materials, and workshop materials. Titles known are: Caller's Clinic Report (1950), "Advancing in Dancing" Fred and Mary Collette (1953), "And Promenade All" Larry Eisenberg (1944), "The Big Apple Dance Routine" Helen Poole, "Call for 16s," "A Collection of Couple Dances" Roger Knapp, "Come On Let's Dance!" (1949), draft of "Folk Dances of the Middle West"...
File — Box: D091.0003
File — Box: D096.0101
Abstract Black and white photograph of unidentified CCOH square dancers with Dr. Lloyd Shaw (in 10-gallon hat) and spectators performing in the Williams Stable;s during an unknown festival season in Central City, Colordao.
Abstract Black and white photograph of unidentified CCOH square dancers with caller, Dr. Lloyd Shaw (in 10-gallon hat) and spectators performing in the Williams Stable's during an unknown festival season in Central City, Colordao.
Abstract The Lloyd Shaw Foundation is dedicated to the preservation, restoration and teaching of the folk dances of America. Our work is intended to share a diverse range of dance and music with an intergenerational audience, develop leadership in dance and music to ensure its continuity, retain records which document the past, present, and future of our American dance and promote fellowship and enjoyment through the production of dance events, music, and dance materials. All of this emphasizes the...
Abstract This collection contains non-bibliographic materials that were part of Lloyd Shaw's Personal Library. The bibliographic material has been pulled and cataloged. Materials in this collection include indexes, workshop materials, and calling cards.