Showing Collections: 1–20 of 70
- Manuscripts and Archives 45
- Yale Divinity Library 15
- Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library 10
- Sermons 53
- Clergy 51
- Diaries 23
- Families 18
- Sermons, American 12
- Account books 8
- Connecticut 8
- Educators 8
- Autographs 6
- Clergy -- Connecticut 6
- Congregational churches -- Connecticut 6
- United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 6
- Education 5
- Europe -- Description and travel 5
- Missionaries 5
- United States -- History -- Colonial period, ca. 1600-1775 5
- United States -- Religion 5
- Congregational churches -- Clergy 4
- Congregationalism 4
- Congregationalists -- Connecticut 4 ∧ less
- English 66
- Multiple languages 2
- Arabic 1
- French 1
- Yale University 22
- Andover Theological Seminary 5
- Porter, Noah, 1811-1892 5
- Trumbull, Benjamin, 1735-1820 5
- Episcopal Church 4
- Moody, Dwight Lyman, 1837-1899 3
- Morse, Jedidiah, 1761-1826 3
- Silliman, Benjamin, 1779-1864 3
- Twichell, Joseph Hopkins, 1838-1918 3
- Webster, Noah, 1758-1843 3
- Abbott, Lyman, 1835-1922 2
- Amherst College 2
- Baldwin, Simeon, 1761-1851 2
- Bushnell, Horace, 1802-1876 2
- Chorley, E. Clowes (Edward Clowes), 1865-1949 2
- Clap, Thomas, 1703-1767 2
- Coffin, Henry Sloane, 1877-1954 2
- Congregational Church (North Haven, Conn.) 2
- Daggett, Naphtali, 1727-1780 2
- Dana, James, 1735-1812 2 ∧ less
The papers consist of correspondence, sermons and manuscripts of Joseph Bellamy, theologian and minister. In 1738 Bellamy became minister of the new parish of Bethlehem, Connecticut, where he remained until his death. He was a disciple of Jonathan Edwards and a prominent advocate of the New Light theology in the Great Awakening. Correspondents include Jonathan Edwards, John Erskine, Samuel Finley, Samuel Hopkins, John Long, William Smith, and Benjamin Trumbull.
Letters, journals, and sermons by or relating to Jonathan Brace, Congregationalist minister at First Congregational Church in Litchfield and Milford, Connecticut, 1785-1877. Some materials pertain to members of the Brace family, specifically Brace's mother, Lucy Mather Brace; his aunt, Fanny Brace; and his grandfather, Congressman Jonathan Brace (1754-1837).
The John Woolman Brush papers consist of materials documented and compiled by John Brush himself throughout his career. The collection spans from Brush’s early life after high school in 1914 through his retirement, with the latest materials being comments from the late 1970’s in some of his earlier journals, and letters from the 1980’s.
The collection is split into five series: Correspondence, Educational Materials, Pastoral Materials, Writings, and Journals and Diaries.
The papers of Asa Burton, Congregational minister and theologian, consist of religious, autobiographical, and historical writings. Several of the essays record the religious, social, and political history of Thetford, Vermont, particularly the rise of political parties. The papers also include a published version of Burton's memoirs (1973).
The papers consist primarily of printed pamphlets and sermons. The Catholic Apostolic Church was an eschatologically oriented group which split from the Church of England in the early 19th century.
Sermons, speeches, diaries, and commonplace books of Amos Sheffield Chesebrough and four letters from Joseph Hopkins Twichell. The diaries were kept during a trip to Europe in 1857 in which Cheesebrough visited London, Heidelberg and other German cities. The sermons, which make up the major portion of the papers, span the period when he was pastor in churches in Chester, Glastonbury, Vernon and Durham, Connecticut.
The records consist of minutes, sermons, a visitors register, and bulletins documenting the activities of the Church of Christ in Yale University. Also included are the records of Charles Krigbaum, university organist and choir director.
The papers consist of sermons by John Cleaveland (1722-1799) and his son, John Cleaveland (1750-1815). The elder John Cleaveland is responsible for fifty-two sermons, chiefly preached at Ipswich, Massachusetts (1793-1798) and the younger is represented by seventy-two sermons delivered at Stoneham and Wrentham, Massachusetts from 1786-1807.
Correspondence, writings, sermons, diaries, account books, poems, and notes of George Colton of West Hartford, Connecticut and four of his sons. The principal figure in the papers is Henry Martyn Colton, who graduated from Yale College in 1848 and established schools in Middletown, Connecticut and New York City. Included in his papers are college lecture notes, sermons together with outlines and notes, poems, diaries, and travel writings.
The principal figures are Charles Cummings, a minister in Sullivan, New Hampshire and his daughter Anna Gove Cummings Boyden. Included are notebooks, account books, and diaries kept by Charles Cummings and schoolbooks of his daughter before her marriage in 1838. Also in the papers are family correspondence and legal and financial papers.