Showing Collections: 61–80 of 125
- Manuscripts and Archives 122
- Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library 2
- Yale Divinity Library 1
- Europe 73
- Europe -- Description and travel 46
- Diaries 38
- Families 33
- Clergy 21
- Educators 20
- Germany 19
- Great Britain 15
- Lawyers 15
- Authors 13
- United States -- Politics and government 13
- Law 12
- Diplomats 10
- United States -- Foreign relations 10
- Women 10
- Asia 9
- Education 9
- Voyages and travels 9
- World War, 1914-1918 9
- New Haven (Conn.) 8 ∧ less
- German 1
- Yale University 49
- Dwight, Timothy, 1828-1916 9
- Woolsey, Theodore Dwight, 1801-1889 6
- Day, Jeremiah, 1773-1867 5
- Porter, Noah, 1811-1892 5
- Silliman, Benjamin, 1779-1864 5
- Webster, Noah, 1758-1843 5
- Baldwin, Simeon, 1761-1851 4
- Dana, James Dwight, 1813-1895 4
- Day, George Parmly, 1876-1959 4
- Hadley, Arthur Twining, 1856-1930 4
- Hoover, Herbert, 1874-1964 4
- Hull, Cordell, 1871-1955 4
- Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919 4
- Seward, William H. (William Henry), 1801-1872 4
- Wickersham, George W. (George Woodward), 1858-1936 4
- Bacon, Leonard Woolsey, 1830-1907 3
- Baruch, Bernard M. (Bernard Mannes), 1870-1965 3
- Bingham, Millicent Todd, 1880-1968 3
- Canby, Henry Seidel, 1878-1961 3 ∧ less
The papers consist of a series of automobile chassis dynamometer tests conducted at Yale (1916-1932) by Edwin Hoyt Lockwood and material relating to the performance of early automobiles.
The papers consist entirely of Mason's diaries and travel journals spanning the years 1907-1973. The sixty-eight volumes of diaries deal chiefly with forestry and give considerable attention to the formulation of national policy on forests in the 1930s. The fifteen travel diaries (1950-1972) record Mason's almost annual trips to Europe and the Far East and are also largely devoted to technical subjects.
Correspondence to and from John Flournoy Montgomery while he was United States Ambassador to Hungary, 1933-1939. The letters are bound in ten volumes and are arranged both chronologically and alphabetically.
Also present are two diaries kept by Hedwig Montgomery while in Budapest, 1940-1941, an appraisal of the Montgomery property, 1945, and letters from Hedwig and John Montgomery to their daughter Marie-Louise Osborn, 1949-1953.
A collection of autograph letters and manuscripts, many of leading American public figures, collected by Mary Ann Phelps Montgomery. Fifteen letters are addressed to her father, Governor John Smith Phelps (1814-1866) of Missouri, six were written by James G. Blaine (1830-1893), and five by Thomas C. Reynolds of Missouri. The collection includes items signed by four American presidents, several European heads of state, and prominent members of European nobility.
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.
An intentionally assembled collection of newspapers, pamphlets, leaflets, broadsides, and miscellanea relating to anti-war, socialist, student, and radical political movements in the United States, Africa, Europe, Asia, and Latin America, 1946-1980.
Correspondence, manuscript drafts, photographs and research materials for an article, "The last three days of Mussolini," written by Valerian Lada-Mocarski (1898-1971) and published in the Atlantic Monthly, December 1945. The papers include copies of the article.
A collection of questionnaires completed by 320 Americans before and after visits to the Soviet Union in the summer of 1960. These questionnaires were the basis of Charles Barton Neff's doctoral dissertation, "Attitude Change in American Travelers to the Soviet Union" (Yale University, 1961).
Correspondence, diaries, writings and other papers of John Pitkin Norton, professor of agricultural chemistry at Yale from 1846-1852. Norton's diaries contain among other topics Norton's observations on slavery and abolition, the Amistad case, the Liberty Party, religion and temperance. Professor Norton was also closely associated with the early days of the Sheffield Scientific School and was a pioneer in the application of scientific principles and methods to agriculture.