Contains 9 Results:
This collection consists of a nineteenth century commonplace book of recipes written in ink. It is attributed to Lydia Perrott, for whom no biographical data is available at this time.
This collection consists of a tract published by Theodore Tilton in 1871 which criticizes Christian attitudes toward prostitutes. Tilton was a newspaper editor, poet, women's rights advocate and abolitionist, known for his involvement in the Tilton-Beecher scandal.
This collection consists of one Napoleonic era mother-of-pearl and gilded metal bound monthly appointment book, published in approximately 1810 by Chez Marcilly in Paris. It includes one metal writing instrument, and is ornately decorated. No biographical data is available on the creator.
This collection consists of one leatherbound soldier's diary attributed to Thomas E. Kyne with dates inscribed from June 29th, 1918 to June 29th, 1919. In addition to diary entries, it contains a sketch of a bird, pressed plants and flowers, bookmarks, French translations, and a Red Cross business card.
This collection consists of one leatherbound scrapbook consisting of approximately 104 photographs, and related ephemera, kept by the Navy sailor Thomas E. Baker of the Baltimore-commissioned ship the U.S.S. Pentheus. The materials date between 1939 and 1945.
This item consists of one blank confidential application to join the Leather Fraternity, a gay leather society operating in La Crescenta, CA. The Leather Fraternity was founded in the 1970s by John Embry, who also co-founded the leather magazine Drummer.
This collection contains a 1913 photograph of Rupert Brooke, a poet famous for his war sonnets who died in World War I.
This collection consists of twenty-six letters, and one postcard, exchanged between Paul Bowles and Mark Dery between the dates of May 6th, 1980 and August 19th, 1988. Paul Bowles (1910-1999) was an expatriate artist who lived in Tangier, Morocco; Mark Dery (1959) is an American writer, professor and cultural critic.
Manuscript sheet music depicting an arrangement of the Thomas Moore poem "Calm in His Mother's Eyes," 1832. The name of the creator cannot be read.