Showing Collections: 141–160 of 246
- Families 231
- Diaries 98
- Account books 59
- Clergy 59
- Connecticut 56
- Business 51
- Lawyers 43
- Deeds 41
- Educators 39
- United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 38
- United States -- History -- Colonial period, ca. 1600-1775 37
- Europe -- Description and travel 33
- United States -- History -- Revolution, 1775-1783 31
- Law 29
- New Haven (Conn.) 28
- Education 27
- Sermons 27
- United States -- Politics and government 25
- West (U.S.) 25
- Europe 22 ∧ less
- Japanese 1
- Yale University 93
- Dwight, Timothy, 1828-1916 14
- Dana, James Dwight, 1813-1895 10
- Silliman, Benjamin, 1779-1864 10
- Woolsey, Theodore Dwight, 1801-1889 10
- Porter, Noah, 1811-1892 8
- Webster, Noah, 1758-1843 8
- Dwight, Timothy, 1752-1817 7
- Gilman, Daniel C. (Daniel Coit), 1831-1908 7
- Seward, William H. (William Henry), 1801-1872 7
- Taft, William H. (William Howard), 1857-1930 7
- Baldwin, Simeon E. (Simeon Eben), 1840-1927 6
- Baldwin, Simeon, 1761-1851 6
- Day, Jeremiah, 1773-1867 6
- Fisher, George Park, 1827-1909 6
- Hadley, Arthur Twining, 1856-1930 6
- Morse, Jedidiah, 1761-1826 6
- Morse, Samuel Finley Breese, 1791-1872 6
- Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919 6
- Silliman, Benjamin, 1816-1885 6 ∧ less
- Storage location
- Stored offsite 191
- Stored onsite and offsite 55
The principal figures in this collection are Jedidiah Morse (1761-1826) and his sons Samuel Finley Breese Morse (1791-1872) and Richard Cary Morse (1795-1868). More than half of the collection is made up of correspondence (1779-1868) among members of the family. Also included are legal and financial papers, sermons by Jedidiah and Richard Cary Morse, travel journals, newspaper clippings, scrapbooks, printed matter, and photographs.
The collection consists of autograph letters, business papers, and legal papers, in French and English, almost all to or by Canadians. The papers also contain an account book of Morse's transactions with the Yale Art Library and correspondence relating to the Howe family of Nova Scotia, chiefly Joseph Howe's duel with John Croke Halliburton.
Correspondence, diaries, sermons, essays, and other papers of Elisha Mulford, 1833-1885, Episcopal clergyman, teacher, writer, and political philosopher; and of other members of the Mulford and Jessup families.
The papers consist of a scrapbook begun by James Nourse in 1850, entitled "Family Memorials." Included are genealogical charts, notes on family history, family correspondence, portraits, certificates, and clippings concerning his ancestors and extended family. The materials primarily document Nourse family history and James Nourse's abolitionist views.
The papers consist of letters from Helene Novikoff to her son Boris, while he was employed by the Gold Coast Selection Trust Limited, a gold mining company, in West Africa. The almost daily letters, written in Russian by Helene Novikoff from her home in England, concern her health, finances, and routine activities.
Correspondence, printed matter, and memorabilia of Atherton Noyes (1862-1938) and his brother Edward Parish Noyes (1857-1913). Material concerns the undergraduate years of his brothers at Yale, classes of 1880 and 1885, Atherton Noyes' life in Colorado, and his trip to Europe in 1894-1895.
Letters received by Mary S. Osgood from friends and relations in Massachusetts, New Hampshire, and Maine. The papers include a transcript of these letters made by George Prescott Tilton.
The papers of Ray Palmer (1808-1887) and his son Charles Ray Palmer (1834-1914), both clergymen. The Ray Palmer papers consist of correspondence, two letterbooks, sermons, hymns and poems, diaries, a memoir, and other materials. The letterbooks contain correspondence from ministers and a few public officials. In the Charles Ray Palmer papers are essays, poems, notes on lectures given at Andover Theological Seminary by Edwards A. Park, sermons, writings and miscellaneous papers.
The collection consists of correspondence, poems, estate papers, notebooks, account books, logbooks, legal books, and miscellaneous papers of the Lay, Parker, Pratt, Shaler, Smith, Stark, Tyler, and Williams families of eastern Connecticut.
The papers consist of family letters, poetry, and other writings by and about the Pearson family of England and Darby, Pennsylvania. Most of the letters are written to Benjamin Pearson from relatives in England.
The papers consist of personal diaries written by Pearson from 1931-1954. They cover his last year at Cass Technical High School in Detroit, his attendance at Hopkins Grammar School, his years at Yale University, his World War II alternative service, and his graduate school career at Columbia University.
Family correspondence largely consisting of letters to Hugh Peters and his brother, William T. Peters, from their father John T. Peters, a judge of the Supreme Court in Connecticut, on local politics. Also in the papers are newspaper clippings on Hugh Peters' death. Several of his poems are mounted in the library catalogue of Ithiel Town, father-in-law of William T. Peters.