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Showing Resources: 1 - 6 of 6

Arthur Friedheim papers

 Collection
Identifier: PIMS-0041
Overview Musical compositions, correspondence, photographs, writings, clippings, and ephemera of pianist Arthur Friedheim and members of the Friedheim family.
Found in: Peabody Archives

Gottfried Dietze papers

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0656
Overview 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.

Review of T. S. Eliot's Translation of "Anabase," a poem originally written by Saint-John Perse

 Collection — Box: 1 [31151030133338], Folder: 5
Identifier: MS-0685
Overview Copied from dealer description: "An insightful and favorable review by Galantiere, of the T.S. Eliot 1930 translation of "Anabase," a poem by Saint-John Perse. Galantiere is known for his translation of major works by Antoine de Saint-Exupery. Written by Saint-John Perse, "Anabase" was published in French in 1925."

Stephen Dixon papers

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0236
Overview This collection primarily documents the career of author Stephen Dixon and spans from approximately 1950 to 2018. Dixon was born in 1936 in New York City. He taught fiction writing in the Writing Seminars at The Johns Hopkins University and is the author of several novels and short stories.

The John Barth collection

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0499
Abstract The collection includes the papers of John Barth (born 1930), American novelist and short-story writer, who is best-known for his contributions to postmodern literature. The collection spans the years 1930 to 2014 and consists of manuscripts, typescripts, and galley proofs of Barth’s writings; correspondence; reviews; and other professional papers.

The Playshop/Theatre Hopkins records

 Collection
Identifier: RG-15-110
Overview In November 1921, a group of graduate students and faculty members of the Department of English organized the Homewood Playshop to supplement course work in drama and to present plays not likely to be seen on the professional stage. The records of the Playshop range in date from its inception in 1921 to 1995. Correspondence is fairly complete for several years, but there are gaps. The only other records well represented are programs, which are extensive but not complete from 1921-1951 and after.

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Special Collections 5
Peabody Archives 1
 
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manuscripts (documents) 3
Authors, American 2
College teachers 2
correspondence 2
ephemera (general object genre) 2