Showing Collections: 31 - 40 of 113
The collection of Hopkins alumnus and professor, Edward Henry Spieker, consists of one holographic notebook containing his notes from classes in Greek literature prepared while he was a graduate student at the University, 1880-1881.
Elliott Coleman founded the Department of Writing, Speech and Drama at Johns Hopkins University in September 1946, the predecessor to The Writing Seminars. The collection consist of correspondence, manuscript poems, printed materials, and photographs. It spans the years 1932 to 1980 with the bulk of the material from 1978-1979.
The colletion consists of one bound volume of student notes in Greek literature and oratory prepared by Ernest G. Sihler while he was a graduate student at Hopkins, 1876-1878.
Francis A. Litz (1892-1989) was an author and professor of English. The collection consists of mostly personal items dating from 1916 to 1966.
Francis D. Murnaghan (1893-1976) was professor of mathematics at Johns Hopkins University from 1928 to 1949. The collection consists of research notes, lecture notes, correspondence, reprints, and drafts ranging in date from 1925 to 1971. Several lectures are in Portuguese and were presented by Murnaghan at the Instituto Tecnológico de Aeronáutica, São José dos Campos, Brazil.
Frank Johnson Goodnow, Ph.D., LL.B. (January 18, 1859 – November 15, 1939), President of Johns Hopkins University, was an American educator and legal scholar, born in Brooklyn, New York. The collection consists of about 12,000 items and spans the years 1880 to 1940. The majority of the material is Goodnow's correspondence, but there are also lectures, addresses, writings and printed material.
Frank Ringgold Blake (1875-1962) was a professor of languages at Johns Hopkins University. Collection consists of two hand-written notebooks (1920-1925) containing notes on Semitic language and history.
The collection consists of pamphlets, reprints, a list of Stockton's publications, Curriculum Vitae and various memoirs of Stockton.
Frederic Chapin Lane was a professor of history at Johns Hopkins and a leading scholar of the Italian Renaissance. The papers span the years 1943-1984 during which he was teaching at Johns Hopkins and conducting extensive research for his writings on the history of Venice in the 14th and 15th centuries.