Showing Collections: 121–140 of 351
- Missions -- China 77
- Missionaries 71
- Educators 58
- Clergy 46
- Universities and colleges -- Religion 40
- Missions 20
- College students -- Religious life 19
- Ecumenical movement 15
- Religious education 14
- Authors 12
- Young Men's Christian Associations 11
- Congregational churches -- United States 10
- Religious education -- Asia 10
- Sermons, American 10
- Church work with students 9
- Youth in the ecumenical movement 9
- Missions -- India 8
- United States -- Religion 8
- Universities and colleges -- Asia 8
- Women missionaries 7 ∧ less
- German 1
- American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions 25
- Yale University. Divinity School 22
- Yale University 17
- Mott, John R. (John Raleigh), 1865-1955 14
- Andover Newton Theological School 13
- Episcopal Church 13
- United Board for Christian Higher Education in Asia 12
- World Student Christian Federation 10
- Van Dusen, Henry P. (Henry Pitney), 1897-1975 9
- Methodist Episcopal Church 8
- Eddy, Sherwood, 1871-1963 7
- United Church of Christ 7
- Wilder, Robert P., 1863-1938 7
- World Council of Churches 7
- American Baptist Foreign Mission Society 6
- Porter, David R. (David Richard), 1882-1973 6
- Speer, Robert E. (Robert Elliott), 1867-1947 6
- Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions 6
- Visser 't Hooft, Willem Adolph, 1900-1985 6
- World's Student Christian Federation 6 ∧ less
- Storage location
- Stored offsite 281
- Stored onsite and offsite 63
- Stored onsite 7
Letters, writings, collected material, and photos document religious work and political conditions in South China from 1905 to 1929. Chester Garfield and Phebe Meeker Fuson were American Presbyterian missionaries in South China from 1905 to 1929. Chester Fuson taught at Canton Christian College (later Lingnan University) from 1905 to 1917. Thereafter he was an administrator and educator for the South China Mission of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.)
The Gezork papers document his professional career, including as Professor of Social Ethics and Christian World Relations at Andover Newton Theological School from 1939 to 1950 and President of Andover Newton from 1950 to 1965.
Letters and photographs provide documentation of religious and political conditions in North China from 1929 to 1941 and document Lewis Gilbert's work at Yali 1925-1926. Lewis and Lois Gilbert were missionaries in North China from 1929 to 1941 serving under the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions. Lewis Gilbert was also an instructor at Yali, Yale-in-China, Changsha from 1925 to 1926.
This collection provides extensive detailed documentation of the life and work of Theodora Culver Gleysteen and William H. Gleysteen, American Presbyterian educational missionaries based in Beijing (Peking) (now Beijing), North China from 1905 to 1943.
The collection documents Greenleaf's professional life, including as founder of the Servant Leadership movement and of the Greenleaf Center for Servant Leadership, which was first known as the Center for Applied Ethics.
The Gulick Family Papers, 1840-1964, primarily document the scientific and missionary life of John Thomas Gulick (1833-1923) in Japan and China and the scientific career of his son Addison Gulick who was Professor of Chemistry at the University of Missouri from 1912 to 1952.
Writings, collected material, and glass slides document the Hales' life and work in China. Lyman and Sadie Hale were American Methodist missionaries to China from 1915 to 1941 and 1945 to 1949. They were stationed in Wuhu (1916-1925), Nanjing (Nanking) (1925-1927, 1945-1949), Shanghai (1927-1929), and Zhenjiang (Chinkiang) (1929-1941).
More than 1500 manuscript sermons and other writings document Hall's work as a clergyman. Charles Henry Hall (1820-1895) was an Episcopal clergyman in New York, South Carolina, and Washington D.C.
These papers document the work of various student Christian movements from the 1950s through the 1990s and the activities of the World Student Christian Federation Trustees, particularly in preparation for the WSCF Centennial and the Women's History Project. Ruth M. Harris was a leader in United Methodist and ecumenical student Christian work.
The papers include writings, biographical documentation, photographs, and a tape recording documenting Hayes' work in China. Hayes was a Presbyterian missionary in China from 1917 to 1952, serving primarily in the Beijing (Peking) area. He was involved in student, educational, and administrative work. Hayes was interned by the Japanese during World War II and imprisoned by the Communists in China from 1951 to 1952.
The collection provides an overview of Norvin Hein's long career as professor of comparative religion with a focus on Hinduism, serving on the Yale Divinity School and Religious Studies faculties for thirty-five years from 1950 until his retirement in 1985.