Showing Collections: 1 - 10 of 251
Albert L. Hammond was a professor of philosophy at Johns Hopkins. This collection contains correspondence between Hammond, George Edwin Dorsey, and C.D. Benson, Jr.
Aleine Austin was historian and author born in New York City, July 19, 1922. The papers, dating from 1940 to 1991, consist of student notes, lecture notes, published articles, manuscript notes, recordings, photographs, correspondence, and a selection of papers that document Aleine Austin's interest and work in the American labor movement.
The Alice Walker ephemera collection, 1988 to 2001, contains ephemera relating to American author, poet and activist Alice Walker.
This collection features materials from members of the Allred family, a Russian-American family, documenting life in the international city of Harbin as it shifted from Russian to Chinese control, and the Japanese occupation of Shanghai. Materials range in date from 1900 to 2003, and include correspondence, a diary, official documents, printed material, and photographs.
Born in 1884 in Wales, Amy Evans was an operatic soprano who performed in Britain and the United States in the early 20th century. The Amy Evans papers contain personal documents, correspondence, greeting cards, address books, and photographs from Evans and her husband, baritone Fraser Gange.
Donald Hatch Andrews was a chemist born in 1898 in Southington, Connecticut. The collection consists of correspondence, genealogical information, photographs, yearbooks and publications dating from 1903-1959 related to Andrews and his family.
Anna Melissa Graves (born 1875) was a writer, teacher, and activist with the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom. This collection consists of typed and hand-written letters, broadsides, and publications dating from 1922-1968.
The collection includes author Anne Tyler's personally inscribed self-portrait, primarily typewritten letters, a typed draft of her essay "Miss Cone, Miss Cone, Thank You, Thank You," and a few other manuscript items. The collection spans from 1980 to 1985 and 1996 to 1998.
Anthony Hecht (1923-2004), one of the leading poets of his generation, is most well-known for his anthology The Hard Hours (1967), generally seen as his break-through volume. Hecht's small holding of papers, separated from his donated book collection, includes handwritten and typewritten correspondence, as well as clippings, programs, and other forms of ephemera. The materials range from 1982 to 2005, the later years of Hecht's literary career.