Showing Collections: 1–20 of 303
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- Yale University 219
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- Angell, James Rowland, 1869-1949 11
- Stokes, Anson Phelps, 1874-1958 11
- Day, George Parmly, 1876-1959 10
- Dwight, Timothy, 1828-1916 9
- Phelps, William Lyon, 1865-1943 9
- Taft, William H. (William Howard), 1857-1930 9
- Yale University. Department of English 9
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- Fisher, Irving, 1867-1947 7
- Hadley, Arthur Twining, 1856-1930 7
- Porter, Noah, 1811-1892 7
- Seymour, Charles, 1885-1963 7
- Winslow, C.-E. A. (Charles-Edward Amory), 1877-1957 7
- Woolsey, Theodore Dwight, 1801-1889 7
- Yale College (1887- ). Dean's Office 7 ∧ less
The George Burton Adams Papers consist of approcimately 6,000 items. Includes correspondence concerning English history, the Yale History Department, the relationship of graduate to undergraduate education at Yale and in general, the American Historical Association, and the American Historical Review. Includes correspondence with British and American historians.
The papers consist of correspondence, writings, research materials, and autograph letters relating to the literary work of William Appleton Aiken on the life of Daniel Fitch, second Earl of Nottingham. Also included are Aiken's personal papers including his diaries as an army intelligence officer in the Middle East during World War II and an exhibition scrapbook prepared by the Overseas Branch of the Office of War Information.
The records consist of correspondence, annual reports, memoranda, and subject files documenting James Rowland Angell's activities as president of Yale University. The records contain substantive documentation on virtually every aspect of the university's administration, its schools, departments, and other major units. The files pertaining to the founding of the School of Nursing, the Institute of Human Relations, and the residential colleges are particularly significant.
The records consist of correspondence, transcripts, photographs, instructional materials, and administrative files documenting the Army Specialized Training Division at Yale, particularly the Army Specialized Training Program (ASTP) and the Civil Affairs Specialists Training School.
The records consist of bound volumes of minutes, memoranda, reports, and correspondence of the Yale Athletic Governing Board, formerly the Athletic Association Board of Athletic Control.
Correspondence, experimental records, and miscellaneous papers related to George Baitsell (1885-1971) and his professional activities. Nearly one third of the papers consists of research material including laboratory data, reports, and recommendations based on a study of poisonous gases conducted for the U.S. Army Chemical Warfare Service, 1917-1919. His research on tuberculosis, for which he received a grant in 1925 is also documented here.
Schoolmaster, postmaster and town clerk in Newtown, Connecticut. The papers relate to Baldwin's various occupations and consist largely of account books, legal documents and miscellaneous items recording, among others, the cost of education, charges for lots in the Burying Ground and aid to the poor. Of particular interest are two documents concerning slaves and one concerning an illegitimate child.
The bulk of the material is from the 1960s and early 1970s, and includes correspondence, departmental and organizational files, research files, and publications. There is little mention of Barghoorn's arrest by the Soviet government in 1963, except for a brief summary of the incident in a letter to Pat Briggs dated November 10, 1965.
The papers consist of correspondence, writing, and notes of Elisha Bartlett, documenting his medical education, travels in Europe, and study and teaching of medicine. Also included are letters to Harvey Cushing concerning the Bartlett Papers.
Correspondence, field reports, memoranda, and government documents chiefly relating to Bateman's service on various government commissions, among them the Metals and Minerals Division of the Foreign Economic Administration (1942-1946), the U.S. Missions to Mexico (1942), the President's Materials Policy Commission (1951-1953). The few items from his teaching career at Yale include gradebooks for the years 1907-1955 and reports on the Sheffield Scientific School.
The papers consist of departmental files, course notes, problems, examinations, student papers, correspondence, and student grade books, all relating to Fred Beck's teaching career at Yale University. In addition there is a small amount of material on his teaching elsewhere (ca. 1940-1945), texts of public lectures, grant materials, and miscellaneous writings.
The papers of William Beebe consist of three manuscripts: "Celestial Mechanics" (1901-1902), and two lectures given by Beebe in 1917. One is on John Milton and the other on the organization of Yale University