Showing Collections: 61–80 of 258
- Manuscripts and Archives 209
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- Daggett, David, 1764-1851 5
- Day, Jeremiah, 1773-1867 5
- Silliman, Benjamin, 1779-1864 5
- Taft, William H. (William Howard), 1857-1930 5
- Webster, Noah, 1758-1843 5
- Yale Law School 5
- Bacon, Leonard Woolsey, 1830-1907 4
- Baldwin, Simeon, 1761-1851 4
- Beers, Isaac, 1742?-1813 4
- Dwight, Timothy, 1828-1916 4
- Edwards, Pierpont, 1750-1826 4
- New Haven Hospital (New Haven, Conn.) 4
- Porter, Noah, 1811-1892 4
- Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919 4
- Sherman, Roger, 1721-1793 4
- Staples, Seth Perkins, 1776-1861 4
- Stokes, Anson Phelps, 1874-1958 4
- Trumbull family 4 ∧ less
Manuscript daybooks and ledgers kept by Joseph Darling and Samuel Darling during their efforts as a pharmacist and physician, respectively, in New Haven, Connecticut, 1797-1850.
Notes and writings document Davies' education and work. Henry Davies (1864-1940), was first a Congregational minister and later an Episcopal minister, primarily in Connecticut and Maryland. He was a lecturer on the History of Philosophy at Yale from 1896 to 1904.
Correspondence, writings, and genealogical materials relating to the Davis and Harris families. The correspondence and writings reflect Davis' avocational activities as editor of Biblia, a journal of Oriental archeology, his interest in local Connecticut history, and his research into his wife's and his own family history.
The Day family papers consist of correspondence, account books, diaries, journals, lectures, manuscripts, notes, sermons, and related papers of the Day family, 1767-1929. The personal lives, academic activities, and professional careers of several family members are documented, including Reverend Jeremiah Day (1737-1806), Reverend Jeremiah Day (1773-1867), Henry Noble Day (1808-1890), Mills Day (1783-1812), and others.
Circa 1,600 autograph letters, mostly signed, addressed to Jeremiah Day, 1797-1863. Letters pertain chiefly to Day's role as President of Yale College (1817-1846).
Thirteen hours of interviews, done in 2001-2002 by Justin Ruben, with Edward Grant, New Haven African-American activist; photocopies of Ruben's interview notes; and "The Sometimes Angry Not So Young Black Man of New Haven," a paper written by Ruben for History 454a (graduate course in American history), based on the Grant interviews.
The papers are comprised of typescript copies of writings of Ralph Emerson, the originals of which are held in the archives of Beloit College. The papers date from Emerson's matriculation at Yale College where he was the valedictorian of the class of 1811. The collection includes debates, a diary, notes from lectures of Timothy Dwight, correspondence, speeches, essays and other short writings.
The papers consist of correspondence, writings, course material, legal documents, and printed material that document Thomas Emerson's career as a lawyer and law professor. The papers emphasize Emerson's teaching, writing, and organizational activities during his career at the Yale Law School from 1946 to 1976.