Showing Collections: 141–159 of 159
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- Porter, Noah, 1811-1892 7
- Webster, Noah, 1758-1843 6
- Andover Theological Seminary 5
- Day, Jeremiah, 1773-1867 5
- Morse, Jedidiah, 1761-1826 5
- Silliman, Benjamin, 1779-1864 5
- Stokes, Anson Phelps, 1874-1958 5
- Trumbull, Benjamin, 1735-1820 5
- Yale-China Association 5
- Abbott, Lyman, 1835-1922 4
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- Baldwin, Simeon, 1761-1851 4
- Beach, Harlan P. (Harlan Page), 1854-1933 4
- Bushnell, Horace, 1802-1876 4
- Coffin, Henry Sloane, 1877-1954 4 ∧ less
Letters, manuscripts, and sermons by or relating to historian and Congregational minister Benjamin Trumbull, 1757-1819. Materials document Trumbull's time at the Congregational Church in North Haven, Connecticut, and literary work on the history of Connecticut.
The papers contain correspondence, bills and receipts, sermons, church papers, writings, and miscellanea documenting the personal life, religious career, and literary work of Benjamin Trumbull. Sermons include material on a wide range of religious, historical, political, and social topics. Correspondence and other papers include material relating to Trumbull's family life, student years, religious responsibilities, and writings on Connecticut history, divorce, and land settlement.
The papers consist of addresses, manuscripts, notes, printed material and articles of John Heyl Vincent and his son, George Edgar Vincent concerning Sunday-school classes, biblical history, sociology, education and public health.
Looseleaf notebooks of sermons, prayers, and programs document Vorba's work as a Congregational minister. Edward James Vorba, a 1947 graduate of the Yale Divinity School, was a pastor at churches in Iowa, Vermont, Florida, Connecticut, New York, and Pennsylvania from 1947 to 1985.
Notebooks, lectures and autobiography of Swan relating to his student years at Yale Divinity School and Andover Theological Seminary. Includes notes on lectures of Noah Porter, Timothy Dwight, Elias Loomis, and others.
Chiefly the sermons of Joseph Washburn, together with a collection of the sayings of others, written down from memory. Also included are a sheet of maxims written out to display fine penmanship and a Yale College song book (1790). Five letters from his son, Elizur T. Washburn to various members of the family were written during 1829 to describe his trip from New York to London.
Nearly half the papers are made up of the texts of Edward Livingston Wells' sermons and a series of lectures on Genesis. The remainder consists of notes (in French) made while he was a student at the Protestant Theological Seminary in Montauban, France.
The papers consist of a diary kept by Stephen Williams, 1742-1747, of daily life and religious reflection; diaries of his son Andrew Williams, 1783-1785, while teaching school in Cambridge, Massachusetts; and diaries and notes of another son Timothy Williams, 1783 and 1788-1790, which document his education at Yale College and his life in Woodstock and Norwich, Connecticut.
Sermons, scrapbooks, notes, and writings document the work of Otis Olney Wright, an Episcopal clergyman in New England during the last part of the 19th century and the first two decades of the 20th century. Wright served St. John's Church in Sandy Hook, CT from 1891 to circa 1917.