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Papers produced and collected by the Keyser family of Baltimore, Maryland. The Keysers accumulated wealth in the 19th and 20th centuries through mercantile businesses, inheritance, and a variety of industries, including the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, copper and iron works, and investments in land and real estate. They used some of this wealth to finance Baltimore’s public and private institutions, including Johns Hopkins University.
Professor Larzer Ziff became the Caroline Donovan Professor of English at Johns Hopkins University in 1981. He served as chair of the Department of English from 1991 to 1995. This collection consists of the professional and teaching files of Larzer Ziff from the 1960s to 2008. The collection primarily includes course materials, conference papers, and his writings, both published and unpublished.
Abraham Lincoln Gordon (1913–2009) was the 9th President of the Johns Hopkins University (1967–1971) and a United States Ambassador to Brazil (1961–1966). Collection consists of biographical material, speeches (1967-1971), and clippings describing Lincoln Gordon's appointment as president of The Johns Hopkins University.
This collection contains a 1918 textbook entitled, "A Course in Mathematics for the First College Year", written by Lorrain Sherman (L.S.) Hulburt, who taught mathematics at Johns Hopkins University from 1892-1928.
Collection consists of notes of Louis J. Clark, a student at Johns Hopkins University, taken while he was in a course taught by Woodrow Wilson in January 1893.
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.
Maurice Bessman is an emeritus professor of biochemistry and enzymology in the Department of Biology at Johns Hopkins University. This collection consists of workbooks, lecture notes, slides, transparencies, research notes, manuscripts, exams, conference papers and journal articles, photographs, and correspondence. These materials span 1956 to 2007.
The Office of Special Events is responsible for the planning, coordinating and publicizing of most University-sponsored events, as well as events geared toward public relations and community outreach. The records of the Office of Special Events date from 1947 to 2002. The records consist of correspondence and planning materials, as well as publicity information for the sponsored or coordinated events.
The records of the Office of the President span the years 1878 through 1997, although only scattered files contain items from the years prior to 1903.