Found in 46 Collections and/or Records:
The Slow Loris Press was a independent non-profit venture headed by Anthony and Patricia Petrosky. The Slow Loris Press focused on publishing a poetry magazine called Rapport which evolved into a more wide ranging format with the start of the Slow Loris Reader (SLR) in 1978. The Press also published chapbooks and broadsides. It ceased operation in 1984 principally due to insufficient financial support.
The Records of the Society of Children's Book Writers and Illustrators consists of newsletters from 1980-2010, flyers and brochures for the Annual Conference, and correspondence from the chapter's Regional Advisors for 1992.
The Summit of the Americas was held in Quebec City, Quebec, in April 2001. The collection consists of ephemera related to the Summit.
Collections consists of items associated with business history in Connecticut, including a cigar box of F.D. Grave & Son Muniemaker Cigars in New Haven and four prints of artwork of industrial sites in Willimantic and Mansfield, Connecticut.
The collection contains ephemeral and artifactual materials created, collected, utilized, worn and/or associated primarily with members of the University community in conjunction with their experiences at or with the University of Connecticut.
An artificial collection, identified by format, documenting University of Connecticut events, particularly athletic activities, from 1969-2012.
Charles Upton was born on December 13, 1948 in San Francisco. He published two volumes of poetry at the age of 19, and despite his relative youth, has been considered a member of the Beat Poet generation ever since. Upton was also involved in peace activism, alternative spiritualities and later in traditionalist metaphysics.
Dr. Terrence Webster-Doyle is the author of twenty internationally acclaimed, award-winning books that discuss topics such as bullying, martial arts, and teaching children peaceful solutions to social problems. The collection contains many of his publications, and related materials.
The Leonard Weisgard Papers document the creative processes of this award-winning author and illustrator, with his book art, commercial and promotional illustration, correspondence, and an extensive reference material series. The collection was donated in 2009 by Weisgard's children, Abigail, Christina and Ethan, all of whom reside in Denmark.
Born in New York in 1912; graduated in 1933 with a B. A. in Economics from the University of Chicago; was actively involved in political journalism from 1934 to 1941; operated several public-relations firms, including Herman Wolf Associates; served as a chief campaign aide for many successful campaigns for offices; member of the National Press Club, the Public Relations Society of America, and the Bridgeport Chamber of Commerce.
The collection contains administrative records, correspondence, fliers, notes, and transcripts related to the World Education Fellowship from 1969-1992.
This collection consists of forty-four large informational posters published by the U.S. Army Information Branch during the Second World War in order to provide news from the war fronts and educate service members on friendly and enemy equipment, tactics, and other important subjects. This collection represents only a fractio n of the entire run; more than two hundred posters were published between 1942 and 1946.
The collection contains posters assembled by Paul Zelanski, a Professor in the School of Fine Arts at the University of Connecticut.
Norman Zolot (August 13, 1920-February 6, 2017) was a New Haven, Connecticut, born attorney, active in representing labor unions in the state from the 1940s to the 2000s. The papers consist of his legal case files, primarily concerning labor disputes in the state of Connecticut between the years 1947 and 1979. In addition to legal case files, the collection contains printed reference materials related to state and national labor unions and issues pertaining to the period.