Showing Collections: 151 - 160 of 160
Walt Whitman (1819-1892) was an American poet and writer. The collection consists of thirty photographic portraits of Walt Whitman from 1854 to 1889, half of which are duplicates. All are photo service prints, stamped "Culver Pictures" or "Culver Service" on the reverse.
This collection consists of photographs, slides, negatives, and associated materials relating to the G.W.C. Whiting School of Engineering, and its academic departments, circa 1980s-1990s.
The collection consists of a mimeographed typescript, "The William Gates Collection," Sections C-G, and contains correspondence between William Gates and General Gildardo Magana about the Mexican revolutionary, E. Zapata. It also includes photos of Mayan inscriptions.
William F. Lucas and family owned the Lucas Bros. printing and stationery business in Baltimore in the 19th century. The Lucas family papers include correspondence, diaries, financial documents, photographs, and scrapbooks relating to the family and their business, including writing books by William F. Lucas' daughter, Bertha E. Lucas, and papers related to William's brother, art collector George A. Lucas.
William Frick was a poet, lawyer, Maryland state senator, and city court judge, and associate judge of the Court of Appeals, and was elected first judge of the Superior Court of Baltimore city in 1851. His papers date from 1833 to 1846 and include correspondence with colleagues in the fields of law and politics, publications, photographs, clippings, and invitations.
William H. Buckler (1867-1952) was an archaeologist, lawyer and diplomat. This collection consists of one program for "The Tempest," 1902, one photograph of W.H. Buckler, 1908, and the thesis of William Charles Dunning, "The Diplomatic Career of William Hepburn Buckler," 1954.
Professional and personal papers of Willie Lee Rose, a historian of the Civil War and the Reconstruction era and faculty member in the history department at Johns Hopkins University.
5 photographs of Walters at Johns Hopkins University circa 1934-1937, one newspaper clipping from 1934 describing his four-year fellowship at Johns Hopkins University, and a photocopy of a biographical sketch of Winston Danae Walters published after his death in 1968.
The Women Composers Orchestra operated in Baltimore from 1985 to 1995 with the mission to perform compositions of women composers both past and present. The collection primarily consists of the organization's administrative documents.