Showing Collections: 31 - 40 of 1207
Alexander Rourke Butler (1920-1985) was professor of humanities at Michigan State University. The collection contains student notes from Butler's graduate work in history at Johns Hopkins, notes for his lectures at the University of Helsinki, and items related to the Butler Prize. The materials range in date from 1947 to 1982.
Alexandre Chessin was born in St. Petersburg in the Russian empire in 1866 and was a professor of Pure and Applied Mathematics at Johns Hopkins University from 1895 to 1899. This collection contains photocopies of handwritten lectures given by Chessin from the 1895 to 1896 academic year, collectively titled: "Introduction into the Study of the Theory of Functions--Lectures Delivered at J.H.U. in 1895-96 by Alexandre S. Chessin--Part I. Functions of Real Variables"
This collection consists of four pages of the typewritten text of sermon titled "The Problem of the Suffering of the Innocent: A Sermon on Archibald MacLeish’s Play entitled J.B." and preached by the Reverend Alfred B. Starratt at Emmanuel Church on the 5th of April, 1959.
Alfred North Whitehead was an English mathematician and philosopher born on the Isle of Thanet in 1861. The bulk of the collection is formed by correspondence between members of the Whitehead family: Alfred North Whitehead, his wife, Evelyn, their son, T. North and his wife, Margaret dating from the 1920s-1940s.
Alice W. Reins was a high school librarian in Baltimore. The collection consists of correspondence dating from 1903-1908 relating to a bibliography of the Birney Anti-Slavey Collection, which Reins had been preparing.
The Alice Walker ephemera collection, 1988 to 2001, contains ephemera relating to American author, poet and activist Alice Walker.
Allen Weir Freeman was a physician and Johns Hopkins University of Public Health Administration born in 1881, and was brother of the author, Douglas Southall Freeman. Collection consists of letters to and from Freeman family members (dating 1904 - 1907) while Allen Weir Freeman was a medical student and during the start of his career.
Sampling of various kinds of popular songs arranged for voice and piano, many with guitar, ukulele, and/or banjo chords. Among them: "Till the end of Time" based on Chopin; "Tom Dooley" arranged by Alan Lomax; and "The Waltz You Saved For Me". Many in this collection have markings as if they were used in performance.