Administration of faculty (university function)
Found in 7 Collections and/or Records:
Department of Mechanical Engineering records
This collection consists of records of the Department of Mechanical Engineering, including materials from visiting committees, faculty meetings, films, departmental records, and undergraduate student records, circa 1960s-1990s.
Department of Romance Languages letters about José Robles Pazos' arrest
José Robles Pazos was an Associate Professor of Spanish at Johns Hopkins University born in 1897 and shot as a traitor by the Spanish Republican Government in February of 1937. The collection spans the years 1929-1940 and consists of correspondence regarding Robles' arrest, a contract for the Spanish translation of 13 books by H.L. Mencken, and two life insurance policies.
Department of Sociology records
The Department of Sociology at Johns Hopkins was founded in 1959 by American sociologist James Coleman. The department concentrates on two broad areas at the graduate and undergraduate levels: global social change and social inequality. This collection contains records of the Department of Sociology from circa 1960 to 1990. The records may include faculty and student records.
Division of Administration and Business records
This collection consists of records of the School of Continuing Studies (later the School of Education) at Johns Hopkins University, Division of Administration and Business, including correspondence, proposals, and budget materials, from 1916-1991.
Johns Hopkins University Board of Trustees records
Johns Hopkins University School of Engineering General Assembly minutes
The university-wide General Assembly, an advisory body of faculty members which gave recommendations to the Academic Council at Johns Hopkins University, influenced some of the divisional schools to create their own internal General Assembly. These records include the typed meeting minutes, from 1963 to 1965, of the General Assembly of the School of Engineering.
Maurice Bloomfield letters
Collection consists of five letters of Johns Hopkins University professor Maurice Bloomfield.