Showing Collections: 1–20 of 84
- Missions -- China 77
- Missionaries 47
- Educators 12
- Missions 12
- Clergy 9
- Women missionaries 6
- Children of missionaries -- China 5
- Missionaries -- China 5
- China -- History -- Boxer Rebellion, 1899-1901 4
- Missions, Medical -- China 4
- Authors 3
- Disaster relief -- China 3
- Education -- China 3
- Presbyterian Church -- Missions -- China 3
- Baptists 2
- China -- History 2
- Communism -- China 2
- Evangelists 2
- Methodist Church -- Missions -- China 2
- Missions -- China -- Educational work 2 ∧ less
- American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions 10
- Methodist Episcopal Church 6
- American Baptist Foreign Mission Society 5
- Yale-in-China Association 4
- Yanjing da xue 4
- Episcopal Church 3
- Mott, John R. (John Raleigh), 1865-1955 3
- Young Men's Christian Associations of China 3
- Bates, M. Searle (Miner Searle), 1897-1978 2
- Beach, Harlan P. (Harlan Page), 1854-1933 2
- Bundy, Robert E. 2
- China Inland Mission 2
- Evangelical and Reformed Church 2
- Jinling da xue 2
- Latourette, Kenneth Scott, 1884-1968 2
- Shanghai American School 2
- United Board for Christian Higher Education in Asia 2
- United Evangelical Church 2
- Van Dusen, Henry P. (Henry Pitney), 1897-1975 2
- Ady, Lucile 1 ∧ less
- Storage location
- Stored offsite 64
- Stored onsite and offsite 20
Letters, writings, and printed material document the personal side of the Ady's missionary work in China and Hong. These records complement documentation held in the archives of the Presbyterian Board of Missions. Merrill Steele and Lucile Meloy Ady were Presbyterian missionaries in China and Hong Kong from 1923 to 1960.
Reports, correspondence, photographs, and collected material document the history of the American School Kikungshan and its graduates. The American School Kikungshan was a school for missionary children established by the Lutheran missions in China. The American School Kikungshan Association is the alumni/ae association of the school.
Correspondence, writings, photographs, slides, and collected material document the life and work of Sidney and Olive Anderson, who were Methodist missionaries in China and Hong Kong from 1915 to 1963. They were instrumental in the development of the Moore Memorial Church in Shanghai and spent twelve years in Hong Kong after 1951 working with refugees from mainland China and at the North Point Methodist Church.
Substantive correspondence with Fukien Christian University students and administrators and extensive diary entries document the operations of a Christian university and the way of life of a single woman missionary in China. Eva Asher worked as treasurer and administrative assistant at Fukien Christian University, a Protestant mission-supported university in China, from 1923 to 1950.
Substantive correspondence, photographs, and slides document the Ballous' life and work in China. Earle and Thelma Ballou were missionaries in Tianjin (Tientsin), North China, serving under the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions (ABCFM) from 1916 to 1948.
Correspondence, diaries, writings, and collected material provide valuable documentation of the work of Willard Livingstone Beard and his family. Beard was a missionary in China from 1894 to 1941, serving in Fujian (Fukien) Province under the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions (ABCFM) and the YMCA.
Substantive letters and detailed diary entries document Buell's daily work as a missionary, her relationships with colleagues, and her views on events in China. Constance Buell was an educational missionary in north China from 1919 to 1951, serving under the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions (ABCFM). She taught at Kobe College in Japan from 1952 to 1958.
Letters, writings, and printed material document the missionary work of the Bundys as well as social and political events in China from 1923 to 1927. The 1926 siege of Wuchang is particularly well documented. Robert and Gladys Bundy were American Episcopal missionaries at Boone University, Wuchang, China from 1923 to 1927, and at St. Paul's University, Tokyo, Japan from 1927 to 1929.
This collection consists of personal letters, a diary, oral history transcript, printed material, photographs, and memorabilia dating primarly from 1921 to 1926 when Leonard Caldwell was teaching math and physics at the University of Nanking. Caldwell, a Yale graduate, worked as a civil engineer in the U.S. following his return from China. Marjorie Caldwell was a librarian, as well as missionary wife and mother.
These are the official archives of the Central Asia Fellowship, which was established in 1989 by Christian mission organizations, churches, and individuals coming together to form a network and a resource organization in order to reach Tibetan Buddhist peoples in Bhutan, China, the Commonwealth of Independent States (Russian republics), India, Mongolia, and Nepal. Portions of the archives are restricted due to security concerns.
This collection contains documentation of schools for missionary children in China and the alumni associations of the schools. Records of the Kuling American School, North China American School, and Peking American School are included in this record group. For documentation of the Shanghai American School and American School Kikungshan, see separate record groups, RG 132 and RG 164.