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Social conditions

 Subject
Subject Source: Fast

Found in 5 Collections and/or Records:

Elisabeth Gilman papers

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0235
Overview Elisabeth Gilman was born in New Haven, Connecticut, December 25, 1867. She was the younger daughter of Daniel Coit and Mary (Ketcham) Gilman. Her father was a college professor and the first president of The Johns Hopkins University. The papers consist of correspondence, speeches, writings, diaries, newspaper clippings, printed material, memorabilia, and photographs.

Erna Magnus papers

 Collection — 1: [31151030072502]
Identifier: MS-0042
Overview Erna Magnus was born in Hamburg, Germany in 1896, and was an author and educator in both Germany and the United States. The collection consists of two items: a typescript manuscript of Magnus's study, "Gainfully Employed Women in Chicago," (1943) and a travel diary written in German describing a trip to Germany, July 15-August 28, 1974.

Free Negro Education newspaper clippings

 Collection
Identifier: MS-0389
Overview The collection consists of 100 orignal newspaper clippings removed from newspapers, 1848-1905, largely dealing with public policy for the education of African-Americans after the period of Reconstruction. The bulk of the clippings discuss efforts to educate a population recently freed from slavery.

Nassau William Senior papers

 Collection — Box 1: [31151030058097]
Identifier: MS-HUT-012
Scope and Contents The collection consists of the holographic diary of English economist and author, Nassau William Senior. The diary, written between September 1 and October 23, 1862, formed one segment of Senior's travel diaries, later published as Journals, Conversations and Essays related to Ireland in 1868. The published edition covers the period 1852-1862. Corrections have been made in the manuscript, most likely by the persons in conversation with Senior, and...

Philip Berrigan article

 Collection — Box 1: [31151030055580]
Identifier: MS-0246
Overview Collection consists of one article from "The Johns Hopkins News Letter" describing a speech given by peace activist, Philip Berrigan, on the Hopkins campus, February 8, 1973.