Subject Source: Fast
Found in 6 Collections and/or Records:
Collection — Box 1: [translation missing: en.instance_container.barcode: 31151030043610]
Scope and Contents Collection consists of a series of lectures presented by Professor Albert Lanphier Hammond at Hopkins during the spring semester, 1961. The subject of Hammond's lectures was the Theory of Knowledge. The lectures have been transcribed from tape and are available in the typescript. The original tape is included in the collection, but two of the twelve lectures are not available in typescript.
Overview George Yeisley Rusk was a theologian, philosopher, writer, and teacher. The bulk of the collection consists of Rusk's published and unpublished writings on mainly philosophical and religious subjects. Included also are personal financial records, papers related to societies and organizations, research on a planned resident community in Columbia, Md., notes and recommendations from Rusk's tenure at the University of Baltimore, handwritten sermons, most likely from the 1920s, and a selection of...
Collection — Box 1: [translation missing: en.instance_container.barcode: 31151030055721]
Overview Maurice Mandelbaum (1908-1987) was a professor of philosophy at The Johns Hopkins University. The collection consists of a typescript copy of Mandelbaum's 1936 doctoral dissertation from Yale University, "Historical relativism in recent philosophy of history."
Overview Victor Lowe (born 1907) was a professor of philosophy at The Johns Hopkins University, and the biographer of mathematician and philosopher, Alfred North Whitehead. This collection of papers largely relates to Lowe's research into the life of Whitehead and consists mainly of research notes, correspondence, and articles about Whitehead collected by Lowe. Included also are some personal papers which Lowe re-filed with these research files.
Scope and Contents Elsasser's papers consist of correspondence, writings and some personal material. They span the period 1927-1989 although the manuscript material does not begin until 1955. Although best known for his geophysical work, Elsasser believed his controversial ideas in theoretical biology were what historians would want to study. The papers, therefore, are most complete in theoretical biology.The papers include a small amount of correspondence relating to geophysics, but the largest...