Correspondence and works of Andre Racz, including one letter from Gabriela Mistral, 1952, a portrait of her (etching-aquatint), Ricz's etching (metal plate) for Mistral's POEMAS DE LAS MADRES (Santiago, Chile, 1950), a Christmas card, 1970, illustrated and signed by Racz, and a holograph of Thomas Merton's poem AUBADE--HARLEM, Racz's facsimile of this poem etched on a zinc plate, and his artist's proof pulled from the plate. Also, signature practice page for scroll presented to President Sovern by the Executive Committee of the Faculty in appreciation of his work as chairman, 1968.
Arthur Whittier Macmahon papers, 1911-1977 12035 items
Correspondence, memoranda, notes, manuscripts, addresses, and printed materials of Macmahon, including his course outlines and lecture notes, travel logs, and extensive files of notes and manuscripts on aspects of federalism and governmental administration. Charles A. Beard and Randolph S. Bourne were both personal friends of Macmahon, and the files contain letters from them as well as notes and correspondence relating to them. Also, a three-volume bound photocopy of the typescript of Macmahon's "Conflict and Consensus in Democracies" 1969.
Lecture notes and bibliographical lists of Thorndike, covering the courses he taught at Western Reserve, Northwestern, and Columbia Universities. These include material on Shakespeare, Victorian Literature, Romantic Literature, Elizabethan Theater, and the Classical Period of English Literature. Also, an extended series of lectures entitled "Lecture Notes on English Literature.".
Boris M. Stanfield papers, 1937-1957 6.5 linear feet
Clippings, periodicals, and mimeographed materials covering the entire field of economics, with primary emphasis on the labor movement. There is also a great deal of material concerning the Soviet Union.
The letters and manuscripts of Keyser, including the notes and manuscripts for his lectures, essays, and books, as well as his correspondence with colleagues and mathematicians throughout the world. There are letters from Benjamin N. Cardozo, Alfred Korzybski, Anna Hempstead Branch, James Truslow Adams, and Clarence Day, Jr.
Charles Elmer Gehlke papers, 1908-1935 .5 linear feet
Manuscripts, letters, and printed materials relating largely to Gehlke's book EMILE DURKHEIM'S CONTRIBUTION TO SOCIOLOGICAL THEORY and to the sociologist Franklin Henry Giddings.
Columbia University Academic Freedom Committee records, 1951-1954 13.5 linear feet
Correspondence and research information assembled in preparing the above reports. The material is arranged under such headings as Censorship, Pressure Groups, Communism, Student Rights, etc. and includes pamphlets, newspaper clippings, reports, and correspondence.
Curtis Hidden Page papers, 1870-1948 12 boxes
Correspondence, manuscripts, and printed materials of Curtis Hidden Page. This collection contains a correspondence of 51 letters between Page and his grandmother, Mrs. Mary E. Hidden, as well as other family correspondence. Much of his incoming correspondence relates to social and academic pursuits, and his publishing activities, including letters from William Stome Booth of Houghton Mifflin concerning Page's anthology entitled "Chief American Poets." There are many holograph and typescripts of his poetry and poetical translations. Most of the poems are in several stages of progress. Present also are notebooks containing lecture notes from his student days.
David Nachmansohn papers, 1918-1981 5 linear feet
Correspondence, manuscripts, photographs, memorabilia, and printed materials primarily concerning biochemistry. Correspondents include 24 Nobel Prize winners, including Otto Loewi, Otto Meyerhof, Archibald Vivian Hill, Feodor Lynes, Severo Ochoa, and Otto Warburg. Other correspondents include Sir Hans Krebs, John Farquhar Fulton, Jean Pierre Changeux, and others in Europe, Israel, Japan, and the USSR as well as the USA. Nachmansohn's concern with the place of Jews in science appears throughout the collection, especially in material concerning the Weismann Institute and other academic institutions to which he belonged. There are photographs of colleagues, many signed and inscribed during his many trips. The printed materials consist chiefly of Nachmanson's published works beginning with his 1927 doctoral dissertation (University of Berlin) and continuing throughout his professional life at the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute (1926-1930), the Sorbonne (1933-1939), Yale University (1939-1942), and Columbia University (1942-1982).
Edward Jablonski audio collection, 1950s 0.42 linear feet
This collections contains audio of Columbia University lectures recorded by Edward Jablonski. It includes audio of Joseph Wood Krutch, Brander Matthews Professor of Dramatic Literature, lecturing on Henry David Thoreau, and anthropology professor Alfred L. Kroeber on "The Concept of Culture in Science.".