Showing Collections: 1–12 of 12
- Manuscripts and Archives 11
- Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library 1
- Diaries 8
- Families 7
- Clergy 6
- Europe -- Description and travel 5
- Account books 4
- Connecticut 3
- Sermons 3
- Education 2
- Educators 2
- Lawyers 2
- Science 2
- Universities and colleges -- Administration 2
- Armed Forces 1
- Art 1
- Artists 1
- Astronomy 1
- Auroras 1
- Booksellers and bookselling 1
- Business 1
- Canandaigua (N.Y.) -- Social life and customs 1 ∧ less
- English 11
- French 1
- Yale University 9
- Dana, James Dwight, 1813-1895 4
- Webster, Noah, 1758-1843 4
- Woolsey, Theodore Dwight, 1801-1889 4
- Baldwin, Simeon, 1761-1851 3
- Day, Jeremiah, 1773-1867 3
- Coit family 2
- Coit, Daniel Lathrop, 1754-1833 2
- Daggett, David, 1764-1851 2
- Davis, Henry, 1771-1852 2
- Dwight, Timothy, 1828-1916 2
- Gilman family 2
- Gilman, Daniel C. (Daniel Coit), 1831-1908 2
- Gilman, Edward W. (Edward Whiting), 1823-1900 2
- Hoadley, George, 1781-1857 2
- Parsons, Theophilus, 1797-1882 2
- Perit, Maria Coit, 1793-1885 2
- Porter, Noah, 1811-1892 2
- Seward, William H. (William Henry), 1801-1872 2 ∧ less
Chauncey family papers
Job Clark papers
Notebooks of an early student at the Yale Medical School (ca.1815) on lectures by Silliman, Ives & Smith; notebooks on his medical practice; medical reference and prescription notebooks; Ravenna, Ohio, meteorological journals; miscellaneous medical notes and printed material. An addition to the collection comprises personal correspondence of Job Clark and family members, as well as journal entries and writings.
Colton Family Papers
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.
Day family papers
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.
Department of Geology and Geophysics, Yale University, records
The records consist of correspondence, memoranda, subject files, minutes, grade books of Richard Foster Flint, and a departmental history documenting the activities and operations of the Yale Department of Geology and Geophysics. Includes mineralogy papers and notebooks of Yale mineralogists Samuel Lewis Penfield, George Jarvis Brush and William Ebenezer Ford. The records also include correspondence relating to Yale's acquisition of Baron Lederer's mineral cabinet.
Gilman Family Papers
Correspondence, diaries, writings, financial records, photographs, clippings, and other papers relating to the Gilman and Coit families of New England. The bulk of the collection relates to Edward Whiting Gilman (1823-1900), his family and his work as a clergyman and foreign secretary of the American Bible Society.
Edward Claudius Herrick papers
Kingsley memorial collection
Morse Family Papers
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.
Benjamin Silliman reports to Yale College concerning laboratory expenses
The records consist of the reports of Benjamin Silliman sent to Yale Callege concerning laboratory expenses.
William Tully Papers
The papers contain correspondence between Tully and his colleagues, primarily medical colleagues, and with the medical schools in which he taught. Also present is Tully's autograph diary covering the three months he spent studying medicine with Nathan Smith in Hanover, New Hampshire, drafts of his writings, two catalogues of his library, and a group of certificates and and diplomas he received from schools and professional societies.