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The collection comprises four graphite-on-tracing paper sketches by Paul Rudolph of the fenestration of the Yale Art and Architecture Building. The drawings are significant in that they demonstrate how Rudolph would have originally subdivided the large glass in the building's windows.
The papers consist of minutes, reports, clippings, and research notes compiled by Stephen Blank in his study of the Federation of British Industries and other organizations of British employers.
The papers consist of correspondence, writings, teaching files, diaries, photographs, and personal papers which document the personal life and career of Brand Blanshard and his first wife Frances Bradshaw Blanshard. The papers highlight the development of Swarthmore College during the presidency of Frank Aydelotte, the growth of the Yale University Department of Philosophy after World War II, and trends in the study and teaching of philosophy in the twentieth century.
The papers consist of subject files, containing correspondence and memorabilia, of Roberta Yerkes Blanshard. The majority of the files relate to the Yale University Press and include a reminiscence of her years with the press. Correspondents in these files include authors with whom she worked, Yale Press staff members, and printers and typographers who worked for the press. There are also files on her friend, Ada Louise Comstock Notestein.
The John Wesley Blassingame Papers consist of note cards and research materials (electrostatic copies) used in the preparation of his dissertation, A Social and Economic History of the Negro in New Orleans (Yale University, 1971). Included are copies of reports of Louisiana state agencies, minutes and other papers of organizations like the White League of New Orleans, and legal documents deposited in the Orleans Parish courthouse.
Correspondence, writings and travel journals kept during Edwin Munsell Bliss's travels in the Near East while an agent for the American Bible Society in the Levant (1872-1888). His writings are devoted to his travels, and letters from family and friends also describe their experiences as missionaries living and traveling in the Near East. Also included is the will of Bliss's first wife, Marie Louise Henderson Bliss.
The papers contain correspondence, reports, and printed material relating to Bernard Bloch's editorship of Language, his directorship of Japanese training programs at Yale during World War II, and other professional activities.
A journal, short essays and notes, and fourteen letters written by Harvey Harris Bloom to members of his family and friends. The letters describe his life while he was teaching at an academy in Millington, New Jersey and his student years at Yale College (1859-1861) before he enlisted in the Union army. Bloom's journal as well as his writings are largely devoted to religious meditations, but also included are stories, poems, and disputes written while at Yale College.
Correspondence, writings, and notebooks entirely related to his professional interest in languages and linguistics. The largest part of the papers consist of a sequence of forty-four notebooks, each devoted to a language or a linguistic problem. The phonology and morphology of twenty-one languages are covered in these volumes. Three unpublished articles by Bloomfield are also in the papers.
The papers consist of typescript drafts and research notes for three published works: Joe Tumulty and the Wilson Era; Woodrow Wilson and the Politics of Morality; and The Promise of America. Also included is some professional and personal correspondence.
The records consist of subject files maintained by Charles Bockelman as associate provost of Yale.
Correspondence and printed matter relating to Richard Hans Douai Boerker's studies at the Universities of Michigan and Nebraska, his work with various government agencies and his books and articles. Many of the letters are acknowledgments of the receipts of his books from prominent foresters, botanists, ecologists and other scientists (1911-1950).
The collection consists of autographed correspondence, printed material, and photographs of government figures such as Woodrow Wilson, Harry S. Truman, Dwight D. Eisenhower, and their colleagues. Printed material and ephemera pertaining to the United Nations Conference on International Organization, San Francisco, 1945, is included in the collection.
Correspondence, laboratory notebooks, lectures, and other writings of B.B. Boltwood, scientist and professor of radiochemistry at Yale, best known for his early work in the study of radiation. Of particular note is Boltwood's extended correspondence with Lord Rutherford, the father of atomic physics.