2019 Antiques & Fine Art 147 Fig. 3: Byrdcliffe Library Card Catalog and catalog Cards. Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library (Collection 209). Photo by Jim Schneck. book was meticulously catalogued, as well as the cards and physical card catalogue, adorned with the signature symbol of Byrdcliffe, the Fleur de Lys (Fig. 3). As scholars and collectors continue to covet the fruits of this art colony, and look for inspiration from the Arts and Crafts Movement, Winterthur has become an important repository of information about America’s talented craftspeople, artists, and dreamers who gathered at Byrdcliffe. Thomas A. Guiler is Assistant Professor of History and Public Humanities, Academic Programs, at Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library. 1. For more information on Byrdcliffe, see Nancy E. Green, Byrdcliffe: An American Arts and Crafts Colony, ed. Nancy E. Green (Ithaca, NY: Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art, 2004). 2. Alvan F. Sanborn, “Leaders in American Arts and Crafts,” Good Housekeeping , February 1907, 147-148; Byrdcliffe Library Card Catalog and catalog Cards: Location: 41 D 3 and 4, Series XI, Collection 209 (Byrdcliffe), Winterthur Library, Joseph Downs Collection of Manuscripts and Printed Ephemera; Lucy Brown, “My First Summer In Woodstock,” in Woodstock Years: Publications of the Woodstock Historical Society , ed. Richard R. Heppner (Woodstock, NY: The Historical Society of Woodstock), 44; Bertha Thompson, “The Craftsmen of Byrdcliffe,” Publications of the Woodstock Historical Society. July 1933, 8. 3. Letter from John Burroughs August 30, 1905 Collection 209 (Byrdcliffe), Winterthur Library, Joseph Downs Collection of Manuscripts and Printed Ephemera. 4. Annie Thompson, “Bertha and Byrdcliffe,” 6-8, Thompson Family Papers, Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute, Harvard University.