Showing Collections: 71 - 80 of 106
Julian C. Stanley (1918-2005) as a professor of psychology at Johns Hopkins University. The collection consists of a large selection of Julian C. Stanley's published reprints, abstracts, reports, and seminar papers (1949-1968) in the field of educational psychology.
Kent Roberts Greenfield (born 1893) was Professor of History at Johns Hopkins University and chief architect of the official United States Army History of World War II. The collection consists of correspondence, lecture notes, student notes, student papers, writings and research notes, printed material, and photographs and postcards. The bulk of the material covers his work as an army historian (1942-1945, 1946-1958).
Kirby Flower Smith (1862-1918) was professor of Latin at Johns Hopkins University from 1889 until his death in 1918, and published several books on the Roman elegiac poets. The collection consists of reprints, typed transcripts, and thirty notebooks of notes for lectures and articles dating from 1892-1916.
Lloyd Logan was a chimst and Johns Hopkins professor born in Nova Scotia in 1890. The collection consists of material relating to Lloyd Logan's days as a student at Johns Hopkins, his service in World War I, and his research and patents spanning 1918-1939.
Ludwig Edelstein (1902-1965) was a professor of Classics at Johns Hopkins University. Collection consists of reprints of published articles spanning 1931-1955, many of which include his annotations in German script.
This collection are composed of Ryan's papers from her time as a professor focusing on Baltimore history at Hopkins, from 2002 to 2016. Primarily composed of lecture and research notes, course files, and some manuscript fragments.
John Simmons Barth (born 1930) is an American writer, best known for his postmodernist and metafictional fiction. This collection is formed by two printed items dating from 1973 and 1980.
Collection consists of five letters of Johns Hopkins University professor Maurice Bloomfield.
Nathan Bryllion Fagin taught at Johns Hopkins in the early 20th century. The collection consists of correspondence with Fagin's literary friends and colleagues; materials relating to the Moscow Theatre Festival of 1932; papers and course outlines from his teaching career at Johns Hopkins University dating from 1925 to 1951.