Found in 10 Collections and/or Records:
Don Cameron Allen author letter collection
Don Cameron Allen was a writer and professor at Johns Hopkins University. The collection spans the years 1948-1972 and consists of approximately 85 letters, mostly from well known writers.
Earl Reeves Wasserman papers
Earl Reeves Wasserman, authority on 18th century and romantic poetry, was born in Washington D.C. on November 11, 1913. This collection primarily consists of correspondence, notes, and meeting minutes dating from 1938-1973.
Francis A. Litz papers
Francis A. Litz (1892-1989) was an author and professor of English. The collection consists of mostly personal items dating from 1916 to 1966.
Gordon Huntington Harper papers
Gordon Huntington Harper was an author and instructor in English at Johns Hopkins University born October 14, 1904. This collection mainly consists of the research and writings dating from 1921-1934 for Harper’s dissertation and published volume.
Kemp Malone papers
Kemp Malone was a medievalist, philologist, etymologist, world authority on Chaucer, and Professor of English Literature at Johns Hopkins University for over 30 years. The papers span the period 1913-1975 and contain drafts, typescripts, proofs, research notes, notebooks, lectures, reprints and news clippings.
Matheson collection of John Barth materials
John Simmons Barth (born 1930) is an American writer, best known for his postmodernist and metafictional fiction. This collection is formed by two printed items dating from 1973 and 1980.
Nathan Bryllion Fagin papers
Nathan Bryllion Fagin taught at Johns Hopkins in the early 20th century. The collection consists of correspondence with Fagin's literary friends and colleagues; materials relating to the Moscow Theatre Festival of 1932; papers and course outlines from his teaching career at Johns Hopkins University dating from 1925 to 1951.
Raymond Dexter Havens papers
Stefan Einarsson papers
Stefan Einarsson (born 1897) was a professor of Scandinavian Philology at Johns Hopkins University. The collection consists of professional correspondence that spans the years 1942 to 1959.