This bound manuscript "Adol'f Lazarev: Zhizn' i Poznanie" begins with an introduction by Nikolaĭ Berdi︠a︡ev, and then presents copies of articles by Lazarev on such topics as the philosophy of William James and on Lev Shestov. There are also copies of several letters exchanged by Lazarev and Shestov in the period 1926-1936. The name of the compiler of this manuscript is not given.
Adolph S. Oko letters, 1905-1941 20 linear feet
Correspondence files of Dr. Adolph S. Oko. The bulk of the correspondence is from Dr. Carl Gebhardt (1881-1934), with a large group also relating to a campaign to raise money for the Domus Spinozana. Present are a number of typescripts of articles and an extensive life of Spinoza. There are a few personal items, but practically all correspondence and manuscripts relate in some measure to Spinoza. Also, nine boxes of clippings relating to Spinoza, a duplicate set of cards for the Spinoza Collection used by G.K. Hall in publishing SPINOZA BIBLIOGRAPHY, the personal cardfiles of Oko and Gebhardt, and one box of Oko bookplates.
Two typescripts by Togan. The longer manuscript (88 p.) surveys the geography, ethnography, and history of Azerbaĭjan into the interwar period. The shorter (3 p.) discusses the derivation of the word "Azeri.".
Albany, New York Jewish Community Collection, 1905-1990 2.03 cubic ft.
These papers consist of correspondence, manuscripts, documents, subject files, photographs, and printed materials. Most of the collection concerns Bashmakov's ethnographical work in France in the 1920s and 1930s, including correspondence, many manuscripts, lectures, notes, and copies of his publications. Subject files concern emigre monarchism in France, and the death of Father Georgiĭ Spasskiĭ. There are copies of the Russian version of Bashmakova's memoirs, "Perezhitoe." Cataloged correspondence in the collection consists of letters from Petr Krasnov and one or two items each from Henry Field, Evgeniĭ Miller, Petr Wrangel, and Boris Zaĭt︠s︡ev. There are also photographic slides representing ethnographical types from the Caucasus.
The collection consists of correspondence from such ballet and theater personalities as Sergeĭ Khudi︠a︡kov, Sergeĭ Lifar,́ Nadezhda Nikolaeva-Legat, Alekander Sanin and Vera Trefilova. There is also one letter each from Zinaida Gippi︠u︡s, Nadezhda Teffi, Boris Zaĭt︠s︡ev and Vladimir Zeeler. In addition, there are several typed manuscripts by Pleshcheev, including his book-length biography of E.N. Roschina-Insarova, and clippings of newspaper articles by Pleshcheev.
Collection includes correspondence and manuscripts. There is one letter each from Anton Kartashev and Bernard Pares. The manuscripts consist of articles, lectures, and notes by Petrunkevich on a variety of topics, and a brief memoir on the period of the Revolution and the Civil War.
Aleksandr Mikhailovich Nikolaev Papers, 1899-1967 10 linear feet
The collection includes correspondence, manuscripts, memoirs, diaries, notes, subject files, documents, photographs, and printed materials. Most of the material in the collection concerns Nikolaev's tenure as military attachʹe at the Russian embassy in Washington. Cataloged correspondents include Mikhail T. Florinsky and Geroid T. Robinson. There is a typescript by Vasiliĭ O. Kli︠u︡chevskiĭ, "Kratkoe posobie po russkoĭ istorii." Among the correspondence are cablegrams and official communications to the Russian embassy during World War I and the revolutionary period. Manuscripts, mostly by Nikolaev, concern contemporary and historical military topics. Diaries and memoirs deal with Nikolaev's travels to Europe during World War I and his activities as military attachʹe. Among orders granted to Nikolaev is the "Order of the Sacred Treasure," signed and sealed by the Japanese Emperor Meiji (1911). Printed materials include many articles by Nikolaev.
The collection consists primarily of manuscripts by Bragin, including his memoirs, which describe his military service during the Boxer Rebellion, the Russo-Japanese War, World War I, the 1917 Revolution and the Civil War. The documents and subject file relate to his service as head of the White military mission to Iran in 1920. Printed materials are largely clippings from and copies of emigre periodicals, with articles by Bragin.
Brief manuscripts on the Russo-Turkish war of 1877-1878 in the Caucasus region, on military discipline, and on gymnastics in the military.