Showing Collections: 1 - 10 of 18
Musical compositions, correspondence, photographs, writings, clippings, and ephemera of pianist Arthur Friedheim and members of the Friedheim family.
Charles E. Hoffhaus was an American author. The typescript of "Inside the Mississipi Bubble" written in 1992 details the world's first stock market crash in Mississippi in 1720.
This collection consists of an unpublished Russian novella typescript written by an anonymous author during approximately the 1960s. The typescript describes a fictional prisoner's experience of a Gulag and the NKVD.
Ernst J. Lert was a conductor and writer who served as operatic director for the Peabody Conservatory of Music in the 1940s. The collection contains two book-length manuscripts by Lert on the subject of opera and operatic history: "Opera on Trial" and "The Opera Complex."
This collection contains correspondence, screenplays, typescripts, film posters and stills, and other materials which document William Faulkner's career, collected by Richard Frary. The collection dates from 1920 to 2000; the bulk of the material dates from 1930 to 1970.
Gottfried Dietze was a professor at the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) for 50 years, and was most known for his early work, The Federalist. These are the professional papers of Dietze, including, but not limited to, research notes, typed drafts of his writings, correspondence, and teaching materials.
This collection consists of Hugh Hawkins including a two volume typescript of Hawkins' published work Pioneer : a history of the Johns Hopkins University, 1874-1899 and other material, including correspondence and photographs.
The professional papers of Professor J. Woodford Howard, Jr. (1931-2017), a faculty member in the Department of Political Science at Johns Hopkins University. Howard's academic interests were American public law and the judicial process, and his papers include correspondence, working files, and university committee and student records from the 1930s to 2003.
This collection consists of an essay titled, “The Bitch Manifesto,” considered to be one of the leading texts of the Second Wave Feminist movement, and one of the earliest examples of language reclamation made by a social movement. The essay was written by Jo Freeman, under her movement name "Joreen," and originally published in 1970.
This is an artificially assembled collection of printed manuscript materials selected by the curators of Special Collections, centered on the musical, theatrical, and public speaking careers of Langston Hughes. Hughes was an American poet, novelist, playwright, columnist, social thinker and activist, and leading figure in New York City's Harlem Renaissance. The collection spans from 1927 to 1999, with the bulk of it dating from 1936 to 1967.