Showing Collections: 121 - 150 of 1056
Materials associated with the military career of Captain Butler after her graduation from the University of Connecticut School of Nursing.
George F. Butterick was a poet and scholar who was also the curator of literary archives at the University of Connecticut. Consisting of correspondence, administrative papers, newspaper clippings and manuscripts, his collection focuses on his career as a poet, as well as his acclaimed work editing the poetry of Charles Olson.
The collection contains correspondence, newspaper clippings, notes, photographs, artifacts, and memoirs regarding Miriam Butterworth's life and activism, as well as her participation in local, state, and national politics.
The papers of Oliver Butterworth, native of Connecticut and educator and author of children's books. The collection contains correspondence, notes, drafts, manuscripts, galleys, proofs, artwork, scripts and published books pertaining to Butterworth's career and interests.
Minutes of meetings between the President and Vice Presidents of the University.
Born in 1921 in Pusiano, Italy, Cambon received his D. Phil in 1947. A Professor of Romance Languages and Comparative Literature, Cambon was a specialist in modern Italian poetry, especially Eugenio Montale. Cambon taught at Rutgers University from 1961 until 1969, when he came to the University of Connecticut for the remainder of his career. Glauco Cambon died in 1988.
Donald W. Cameron, originally from Milford, Connecticut, attended the University of Connecticut from 1953-1957 and is the author of the manuscript "Prologue to the Twenty-first Century."
The collection contains manuscripts of articles, book chapters, photographs and negatives collected or authored by Dr. Camp for his research. Dr. Camp was a Professor of Botany and Chair of the Botany Department at the University of Connecticut from 1953 until his death in 1963.
History, activities and related documentation of Organization for Graduate Student Action at the University of Connecticut and the mentor Connection.
Memoirs of Daniel Campbell, who attended the University of Connecticut from 1967-1968, and was one of the first openly gay students at the University.
Directed by the University of Connecticut Foundation, the public portion of the Our University Our Moment Campaign kicked off in 2001 with a gala event. Ongoing information is provided at http://www.foundation.uconn.edu/about-the-campaign.html. The collection contains several publications, keepsakes, and image viewers.
Paul Capra was born 11 May 1939. He studied at Yale University (1961), Oxford University and Southern Connecticut State College. He received a Master's degree in Education research. Capra ran twice as the Republican candidate for mayor for the city of New Haven (1969, 1971).
Eric W. Carlson was an Emeritus Professor of English at the University of Connecticut, teaching from 1942 to 1979. Professor Carlson was a notable scholar of Edgar Allen Poe and Ralph Waldo Emerson, producing numerous articles and books about the authors. His papers consist of notes, manuscripts, correspondence, syllabi, lectures, reports, and other assorted materials related to his tenure as a professor at the University of Connecticut.
Richard C. Carpenter was the author of A Railroad Atlas of the United States in 1946, a five volume set published by Johns Hopkins University Press. The papers include handdrawn original railroad track and signal maps drawn by Mr. Carpenter, Henry T. Wilhelm and William Bruce Coughlin, of railroads in the Mid-Atlantic States, New York and New England, and Indiana, Lower Michigan, and Ohio, that Mr. Carpenter used for research for the atlas.
The Donald Carrick Papers document the creative life of Carrick and in a small part, his wife Carol. All in all the two produced 37 works together, with Donald doing the illustrations and Carol doing the research and the writing. The collections contains mainly the output of Donald and includes Carol's text for Old Mother Witch.
Resident of Warner, New Hampshire, Carroll is a naturalist, artist and writer.
Fred Carstensen is a Professor of Economics at the University of Connecticut. The collection documents University committees and programs with which he was involved.
Collection contains illustrations for children's books by Don Carter, a Connecticut-based artist and illustrator.
The collection contains manuscripts and correspondence associated with two of Mr. Catanese's books, The Brave Apprentice and The Thief and the Beanstalk.
The collection contains documentation of the organization and its activities from the 1970s through the early 1990s.
Fred A. Cazel, Jr., professor of History (1948-1988)at the University of Connecticut from 1948-1988. Active in many professional and University committees, Dr. Cazel died in July 2011.
The collection contains records documenting the establishment, management, development and growth of the Cell Stress Society International and its associated journal publication on the Storrs campus of the University of Connecticut from 1995 to the present. The society is currently under the direction of Lawrence Hightower and Helen Neumann.
Collection contains significant documentation of the University's Centennial Celebration which took place in the academic year 1980-1981.
The Centennial Coordinating Committee was responsible for the extensive planning of the university of Connecticut's centennial celebration. The official observance of its 100th anniversary began 23 September 1980. William C. Orr served as chairman of the committee from its inception in 1979 to a successful conclusion at the Ninety-Eighth Annual Commencement, 24 May 1981.
This collection includes correspondence, reports, a copy of the first Upward Bound (Connecticut Pre-collegiate Enrichment Program (CONNPEP)) grant with supporting letters, student writing, and photographs and realia related to the activities of the Center for Academic Programs (CAP) and its predecessors. CAP houses federal TRIO programs, which are committed to supporting low income, first generation to college, and underrepresented students.
The Center was created in 1969 to facilitate interdepartmental support for research, study and outreach focused on the black experience. The collection contains materials concerning the establishment of the Center and programs of its activities from its establishment through 1980.
The collection contains administrative records, clippings, correspondence, notes, pamphlets, publications, and financial records relating to the Center for Contemporary African Studies which existed at the University of Connecticut from 1991-2009.