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essays

 Subject
Subject Source: Art & Architecture Thesaurus

Found in 13 Collections and/or Records:

Adolf Katzenellenbogen papers

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0040
Abstract Adolf Katzenellenbogen, internationally known art historian, was born in Germany in Frankfurt-am-Main on August 19, 1901. He was educated at the universities of Freiburg, Leipzig, Munich, Frankfurt and Giessen in 1924, and he received a doctor of philosophy degree in 1933 at the University of Hamburg. Katzenellenbogen joined the faculty of Vassar College in 1940 and remained there until 1958 when he came to Johns Hopkins University as full professor and department chairman. A specialist in...
Dates: 1933-1964

Austin Conradi papers

 Collection
Identifier: PIMS-0016
Abstract

The Austin Conradi papers contain concert programs, school essays, newspaper clippings, correspondence, scores, and a photograph relating to the life and career of pianist Austin Conradi.

Dates: 1913 - 1971

Carl F. Christ papers

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0662
Abstract

Carl F. (Finley) Christ (1923-2017) was an American economist and a Professor Emeritus of Economics at Johns Hopkins University. This collection contains his administrative files, teaching materials, writings, correspondence, and research subject files. The papers span from 1931 to 2006.

Dates: 1931 - 2006

Castelfranco Altarpiece essay

 Collection — Box 1: [Barcode: 31151030055572]
Identifier: MS-0232
Abstract

Collection consists of an untitled, hand-written essay written in Italian and dated December 2, 1803. The essay describes the restoration in 1803 of the "Castelfranco Altarpiece," a painting by Giorgione.

Dates: 1803 December 2

Collection of Kaikhosru Shapurji Sorabji published writings and reproduced scores

 Collection
Identifier: PIMS-0038
Abstract

Kaikhosru Shapurji Sorabji was a renowned pianist and composer whose complex music is rarely performed. The collection contains published writings as well as photocopied scores of Sorabji's music for piano, chamber ensembles, orchestra, organ, and voice.

Dates: 1916 - 1981

Douglas Huntly Gordon, Jr. papers

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0368
Abstract Douglas Huntly Gordon, Jr. was born in Baltimore in 1903. During the 1930s, he served in the Maryland legislature. In 1938, he founded the Mount Vernon Improvement Association and spent much of the rest of his life fighting to retain the original architectural integrity of Baltimore's Mount Vernon Place. He was also a founder of the Johns Hopkins University Milton S. Eisenhower Library's Friends of the Library. The collection of Douglas Huntly Gordon, Jr. consists mostly of items related to...
Dates: approximately 1800-1975

E. M. Cope book of handwritten essays and translations

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0899
Abstract

The collection consists of a clothbound volume with a series of handwritten essays, short stories, and German to English translations by E. M. Cope.

Dates: 1901 - 1910

Henrietta Baker Low papers

 Collection
Identifier: PIMS-0035
Abstract

Henrietta G. Baker Low was instrumental in establishing the music teacher education program at the Peabody Conservatory. Her papers contain personal essays describing her work as well as a pamphlet outlining public school curricula in Baltimore.

Dates: 1900 - 1935

Hugh L. Dryden papers

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0147
Abstract

These papers consist of writings, diaries, printed material, photographs, and correspondence relating to NASA administrator and Johns Hopkins University alumnus Hugh L. Dryden's personal and professional life. Also included are his student work, diaries, sermons, awards, and honorary degrees. The overall collection spans from 1908 to 1966.

Dates: 1908-1966

Jo Freeman feminist essay, "The Bitch Manifesto"

 Collection — Box 1: [Barcode: 31151034440440], Folder: 11
Identifier: MS-0834
Abstract

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.

Dates: 1968-1970