Results for: “Indians of North America--Nova Scotia” (301 collections)SCUA

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Bennett, John W., collector

John W. Bennett Labor Collection, ca. 1880-2000.


Call no.: MS 443

Labor historian John W. Bennett has researched the history of the labor movement since his days as an undergraduate at the University of Massachusetts (Class of 1952). A born collector, he began accumulating memorabilia associated with unions, drawn to their potential as a visual record of labor iconography and self-representation.

Extending back to the 1880s, the Bennett Collection includes examples from around the country, but with a particularly strong representation of New England unions between the mid-1930s and mid-1970s.

Subjects

  • Labor unions--Massachusetts

Contributors

  • Bennett, John W

Types of material

  • Badges
  • Ephemera
  • Realia

Bleyman, Lea K.

Lea K. Bleyman Papers, 1958-2004.

2 boxes (3 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 548

The protistologist Lea Bleyman has conducted research into the genetics, mating systems, and life cycles of ciliates. A former student of Tracy Sonneborn, Bleyman has served as past Secretary and President (2001-2002) of the Society of Protozoologists, and spent many years on the faculty of the Department of Natural Sciences at Baruch College.

The Bleyman Papers contain lab and research notes, abstracts of talks and conference materials, along with some correspondence and annual progress reports from Baruch College. The earliest materials in the collection relate to her years as a student in Sonneborn’s lab; other Bleyman material is located in the records of the International Society of Protistologists at the University of Maryland Baltimore County Library.

Subjects

  • Baruch College--Faculty
  • Paramecium--Genetics
  • Protozoans--Composition
  • Protozoans--Genetics
  • Protozoology--Conference
  • Society of Protozoologists
  • Tetrahymena--Genetics

Contributors

  • Bleyman, Lea K
  • Nanney, David Ledbetter, 1925-
  • Sonneborn, Tracy Morton, 1905-1981

Types of material

  • Laboratory notes

Campbell, Sadie

Sadie Campbell Papers, 1812-2002.

19 boxes (10.25 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 439
Sadie Campbell and sons Harold and Robert Leslie
Sadie Campbell and sons Harold and Robert Leslie

A housewife, mother and active community member, Sadie Campbell was born in 1881 and lived at 1 Depot Street in Cheshire, Massachusetts for most of her life until she died in 1971. Sadie was closely tied to the Cheshire community where she had a large circle of friends and acquaintances, and was active in a a number of organizations, such as: the Cheshire Ladies Reading Club, the Merry Wives of Cheshire Shakespeare Club, and the Cheshire Cash Tearoom.

The collection documents three generations of a western Massachusetts family. The variety and nature of the materials in this collection offer a good view into the local and social history of western Massachusetts through the lives of Sadie Campbell and her family.

Subjects

  • Cheshire (Mass.)--History
  • Cheshire Cash Tearoom
  • Family--Massachusetts--History--19th century
  • Family--Massachusetts--History--20th century
  • Housekeeping--Massachusetts--Cheshire
  • Housewives--Massachusetts--Cheshire
  • Massachusetts--Social life and customs--19th century
  • Merry Wives of Cheshire Shakespeare Club
  • Small business--Massachusetts
  • Tyrell, Augustus
  • Williams Manufacturing Company
  • Women--Societies and clubs--History--19th century

Contributors

  • Campbell, Sadie

Types of material

  • Account books
  • Invitations
  • Letters (Correspondence)
  • Pamphlets
  • Photographs
  • Recipes

Chamberlin, Judi, 1944-2010

Judi Chamberlin Papers, ca.1970-2010.

23 boxes (34.5 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 768
Judi Chamberlin, 2000
Judi Chamberlin, 2000

A pioneer in the psychiatric survivors’ movement, Judi Chamberlin spent four decades as an activist for the civil rights of mental patients. After several voluntary hospitalizations for depression as a young woman, Chamberlin was involuntarily committed for the only time in 1971, having been diagnosed with schizophrenia. Her experiences in the mental health system galvanized her to take action on patients’ rights, and after attending a meeting of the newly formed Mental Patients’ Liberation Project in New York, she helped found the Mental Patients’ Liberation Front in Cambridge, Mass. Explicitly modeled on civil rights organizations of the time, she became a tireless advocate for the patient’s perspective and for choice in treatment. Her book, On Our Own: Patient Controlled Alternatives to the Mental Health System (1978), is considered a key text in the intellectual development of the movement. Working internationally, she became an important figure in several other organizations, including the Center for Psychiatric Rehabilition at Boston University, the Ruby Rogers Advocacy Center, the National Disability Rights Network, and the National Empowerment Center. In recognition of her advocacy, she was awarded the Distinguished Service Award by the President’s Committee on Employment of People with Disabilities in 1992, the David J. Vail National Advocacy Award, and the 1995 Pike Prize, which honors those who have given outstanding service to people with disabilities. Chamberlin died of pulmonary disease at home in Arlington, Mass., in January 2010.

An important record of the development of the psychiatric survivors’ movement from its earliest days, the Chamberlin Papers include rich correspondence between Chamberlin, fellow activists, survivors, and medical professionals; records of her work with the MPLF and other rights organizations, conferences and meetings, and her efforts to build the movement internationally.

Subjects

  • Antipsychiatry
  • Ex-mental patients
  • People with disabilities--Civil rights
  • People with disabilities--Legal status, laws, etc.

Contributors

  • Mental Patients Liberation Front
  • Mental Patients Liberation Project
  • National Empowerment Center

Types of material

  • Videotapes

Clark, Henry James, 1826-1873

Henry James Clark Papers, 1865-1872.

1 box (0.25 linear feet).
Call no.: FS 048
Trichodina pediculus
Trichodina pediculus

The first professor of Natural History at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, Henry James Clark, had one of the briefest and most tragic tenures of any member of the faculty during the nineteenth century. Having studied under Asa Gray and Louis Agassiz at Harvard, Clark became an expert microscopist and student of the structure and development of flagellate protozoans and sponges. Barely a year after joining the faculty at Massachusetts Agricultural College at its first professor of Natural History, Clark died of tuberculosis on July 1, 1873.

A small remnant of a brief, but important career in the natural sciences, the Henry James Clark Papers consist largely of obituary notices and a fraction of his published works. The three manuscript items include two letters from Clark’s widow to his obituarist and fellow naturalist, Alpheus Hyatt (one including some minor personal memories), and a contract to build a house on Pleasant Street in Amherst.

Subjects

  • Developmental biology
  • Massachusetts Agricultural College--Faculty
  • Massachusetts Agricultural College. Department of Veterinary Science
  • Protozoans

Contributors

  • Clark, Henry James, 1826-1873
  • Clark, Mary Young Holbrook
  • Hyatt, Alpheus, 1838-1902

Types of material

  • Contracts
  • Letters (Correspondence)

Concordance for the Archives, IJ

[ A ][ B ][ C ][ D ][ E ][ F ][ G ][ H ][ I, J ][ K ][ L ][ M ][ N ]
[ O ][ P, Q ][ R ][ S ][ T ][ U ][ V ][ W ][ XYZ ]

I

IASH
see Institute for Advanced Study in the Humanities (IASH) (1981- ) RG-6/19
Ice Hockey
see Sports-Men’s Hockey (1910- ) RG-18/2
Sports-Women’s Hockey (1993) RG-18/2
Ichthus (Student Publication) (1967)
RG-45/00/I3
Iconographic Materials, etc. (Oversize)
RG-182
ICP Information Newsletter (Computer and Information Science) (1975- )
RG-25/C3/00
IDB
Information Data Bank RG-30/2/4
IGS
see Institute for Governmental Services (IGS) RG-3/8
Ikhana (Student Publication) (1962-1964)
RG-45/00/I4
Illuminating (newsletter-College of Humanities and Fine Arts) (2000- )
RG-11/10
Immigrant and Refuge Community Leadership and Empowerment, Center for
see Center for Immigrant and Refugee Community Leadership and Empowerment (CIRCLE) RG-13/4/2/4/1
Impact (Office of Economic Development) (1997- )
RG-4/15
In Common (UMass Extention Quarterly) (2002- )
RG-15/8
In Focus (1992- )
RG-25/I6/00
In Touch (School of Education) (1971-1985)
RG-13/00
Increased Recruitment, Task Force on (1991)
RG-40/2/I4
Independents, Young
see Young Independents RG-45/80/Y6.4
Index, The (Student Yearbook) (1870-2005) [ dingbatView online ]
RG-45/00/I5
see also Duplicate Collection-The Index (1870-2005) RG-99/7
Index, The–Yearbook Photo Collection (1980s, 1994-1997)
RG-148
Indian, American, Student Association (1988- )
RG-45/40/I6
Indian, Asian, Association (1973-1995)
RG-45/40/I5
Individual Members of Faculty and Staff
see Faculty and Staff–Individual members RG-40/11
Individual Trustees
see Trustees, Individual RG-2/3
Industrial Engineering Department
RG-25/I4
Industrial Relations and Regional Development, Office of
see Office of Industrial Relations and Regional Development (1987- ) RG-4/10
Industry Research on Polymers, Center for University of Massachusetts
see Center for University of Massachusetts Industry Research on Polymers (CUMIRP) RG-25/P7.5
Industry/University Center In Process Design and Control
see Chemical Engineering Department–Industry/University Center In Process Design and Control (1985- ) RG-25/C2/3
Informal Chat With Non-Professional Women, An (Everywoman’s Center) (1972)
RG-7/2/00
Information and Advising Center, College of Arts and Sciences
see College of Arts and Sciences Information and Advising Center (CASIAC) RG-11/5
Information Booklets
seeCatalogs(Bulletin Series), General Information Bulletins
see also Handouts RG-30/00/2
Information Data Bank (IDB)
RG-30/2/4
Information Processing (Library) (1975, 1978)
RG-8/4/4
Information Scanning Unit, Massachusetts (MISU)
see Massachusetts Information Scanning Unit (MISU) RG-12/13
Information Science, Computer and
see Computer and Information Science RG-25/C9
Information Systems, University
see Associate Vice Chancellor for Computing and Information Systems RG-6/5
Information Systems
see Data Processing Center (DPC) RG-35/7
Information Technology and Dispute Resolution, Center for
see Center for Information Technology and Dispute Resolution (CITDR) (2001- ) RG-25/L7.5
Information Technology Services
see UMass Information Technology Services RG-35/7
Initiating Career Achievement Networks
see Project I Can (1992-1994) RG-11/8/1
Inkhorne
see Ynkhorne, The (1926-1927) RG-45/00/Y5
Innovations in Education–Film Lecture Series (1968)
RG-13/3/10
Inquiry Program (School of Education) (1977- )
RG-13/4/2/1
see also Project 10, Inquiry Program RG-32/5
Isenberg School of Management, Eugene M. and Ronnie F.
see School of Management RG-12
Insights (President’s Office) (1973-1974)
RG-3/00/I5
Insights (University Internship Program Newsletter)
RG-11/6
Insignia, Diploma, Motto, Mascot, Mace, etc. (1870- )
RG-1/6
Institute for Advanced Study in the Humanities (IASH) (1981-1998)
RG-6/19
Institute for Atlantic Studies
see Freiburg Program RG-25/F8
Institute for Governmental Services (IGS), Donahue
RG-3/8
Institute for Labor Affairs
RG-3/9
Institute for Man and His Environment
see The Environmental Institute (TEI) RG-6/4/14
Institute for North American Trade and Economics
see North American Trade and Economics, Institute for RG-25/N6
Institute of Food Technologists (1950)
RG-45/40/I5.2
Institutes, Academic
see Academic Departments, Programs, Institutes, Centers RG-25
Institutes and Centers
see Centers and Institutes, ad hoc Committee on (Faculty Senate, 1985- ) RG-40/2/A3
Institutional Research and Planning
see Office of Institutional Research and Planning (OIRP) RG-4/3/4
Office of Planning and Budget (OPB) RG-4/3/3
Institutional Studies
RG-4/3
see also Office of Institutional Studies (OBIS) RG-4/3/1
Office of Budgeting and Institutional Studies (OBIS) RG-4/3/2
Office of Planning and Budget (OPB) RG-4/3/3
Office of Institutional Research and Planning (OIRP) RG-4/3/4
Office of Institutional Research (OIP) RG-4/3/5
Instruction (Official University Committee) (1910)
RG-40/2/I5
Instructional Applications of Computers (School of Education)
RG-13/3/23/5
Instructional Leadership, Division of (School of Education)
RG-13/4/3
Instructional Resources and Improvement, Center for
see Center for Instructional Resources and Improvement (CIRI) (1964-1978) RG-6/18
Instructional Technology News (Computer Center) (1993)
RG-29/00/5
Integrated Day, Center for (School of Education)
RG-13/3/23/2
Integrated Pest Management Program (IPM) (1988- )
RG-15/8.6
Integrated Sciences Building (2006- )
RG-36/101
Intellectual Property, Director of Commercial Ventures
see Commercial Ventures and Intellectual Property, Director of RG-9/6
Inter Action, UMass
see UMass InterAction (President’s Office Publication) (1994- ) RG-3/00
Inter-Campus Committees (2-Campus and 3-Campus)
RG-3/100
Inter-Campus Committees (5-Campus) (1991- )
RG-3/105
Intercollegiate Daily News (Student Publication) (1933-1934)
RG-45/00/I6
Intercom
see Class of 1916–Intercom RG-50/6
Interdepartmental Program in Film Studies
RG-25/I6
Interdepartmental Program in Film Studies Newsletter(1992-1993)
RG-25/I6
Interdisciplinary Studies Institute (ISI)
RG-25/I5.8
Inter-Library Loan (Library) (1959- )
RG-8/3/4
Inter-Religious Project (Religious Groups) (1997- )
RG-45/70/I5
Intern Evaluation, ad hoc Committee (Faculty Senate, 1969, 1974-1976)
RG-40/2/A3
International Agricultural Studies, Center for (College of Food and Natural Resources)
RG-15/4
International Area Studies (1971- )
RG-6/4/10
International Area Studies Newsletters (1976-1982, 1986-1987)
RG-6/4/10
International Brotherhood of Police Officers (NAGE)
RG-40/5/P6
International Club (Student) (1962-1991)
RG-45/40/I5.3
International Club Newsletter (1965-1968)
RG-45/40/I5.3
International Education, Center for (School of Education) (1967- )
RG-13/3/19/5 and RG-13/4/2/4
International Education, Center for–Technical Reports (1970’s)
RG-13/3/19/5
International Forum
see The Five College International Forum RG-60/5/00
International Fund Newsletter
see International Fund–UMass Around the Globe RG-39/9
International Fund, The (University Relations and Development) (1992- )
RG-39/9
International Newsletter (Academic Affairs) (1974-1976)
RG-6/4/9
International Programs (1967- )
RG-6/4/9
see also Foreign Students advisor/office RG-6/4/12
International Center, William Smith Clark (Building) RG-36/101
International Studies
see International Area Studies RG-6/4/10
Internships (Research and Graduate Studies)
RG-9/4/5
Internships, Office of
see University Internships Program, The (College of Arts and Science) RG-11/6
Internships (Research and Graduate Studies) RG-9/4/5
Interpreter’s Studies Program
RG-25/I7
Interpreter’s Studies Program–Translation Center
RG-25/I7/3
Inter-Religious Project (1997- )
RG-45/70/I5
Intramural and Recreation Sports (Photographs) (1969-1989)
RG-141/1
Intramurals
see Athletic Department RG-18/2
Investigating Attorney, ad hoc Committee on (Faculty Senate, 1969)
RG-40/2/A3
Iota Phi Theta (1987)
RG-45/90/I6
IPM
seeIntegrated Pest Management Program (IPM) RG-15/8.6
Isle of View
see Campus Pond and Isle of View (Physical Plant) RG-36/104/P6
Israel, Student Alliance for
see Student Alliance for Israel (1982) RG-40/80/S7.9
Italian Department
see French and Italian Department RG-25/F9

J

Jackie Robinson Initiative (Dept. of Political Science) (1994-1997)
RG-25/P6.7
January Break, ad hoc Committee for Study of (Faculty Senate, 1976)
RG-40/2/A3
Japan America Club (1990-1995)
RG-45/40/J3
Jewish Affairs, Office of (1994- )
RG-30/1/1/1
Jewish Awareness/Anti-Semitism Task Force (1984- )
see Civility in Human Relations, Commission on RG-40/2/C3
Jewish Caucus (1984-1993)
RG-45/40/J4
Jewish Faculty Professional Group (1980)
RG-40/3/J4
Jewish Student Union (2000- )
RG-45/40/J5
Jewish Studies, Center for
see Center for Jewish Studies (CJS) RG-25/J8.5
JOE
see Juvenile Opportunities Extension (JOE) (Social Action Group) RG-45/80/J8
Joint Committees of Faculty Senate and either or both Student Senates
RG-40/4
Joint Study Committee (Faculty Senate, 1965-1967)
RG-40/2/A3
Joint Town-University Task Force on North Pleasant Street
see North Pleasant Street, Joint Town-University Task Force (1968- ) RG-36/104/N6
Journalism Connection (1986-1987)
RG-25/E3/00
Journalism Department
see English Department–Journalism RG-25/E3
Journalistic Studies
see RG-25/E3 English Department–Journalism
Judaic Studies [Program and Committee] RG-25/J8
Judaic Studies News (1982-1988, 1996-1999)
RG-25/J8/00
Judiciary (Student Senate, Student Government Association-SGA)
RG-45/1/2
see also Attorney: Legal Services Office (LSO) RG-45/2
Judo, Men’s
see Sport-Men’s judo (1965) RG-18/2
Juggling Club (1988- )
RG-45/40/J8
Junior Extension Series
see Extension Service, Cooperative–Junior Extension Series (1919-1934) RG-15/8
Juvenile Justice Program (School of Education)
RG-13/3/15/4
Juvenile Opportunities Extension (JOE) (Social Action Group) (1973-1974)
RG-45/80/J8

Delevingne, Lionel

Lionel Delevingne Photograph Collection, ca.1975-1995.

2 boxes (1 linear feet).
Call no.: PH 047
Joan of Seabrook
Joan of Seabrook

Born and raised in France, the photojournalist Lionel Delevingne studied education at l’Ecole Normale in Paris, but settled permanently in the United States in 1975. Based at first in Northampton, Mass., he became a prolific photographer of American social movements while working for the Valley Advocate and other publications, covering the early years of the Clamshell Alliance and the antinuclear movement in considerable depth. His work has been exhibited frequently and published widely in the mainstream and alternative press, including the New York Times, Le Figaro Magazine, Die Zeit, Newsweek, Washington Post Magazine, Mother Jones, and Vanity Fair.

The Delevingne collection includes remarkable visual documentation of the antinuclear movement of the 1970s and beyond, including some of the its most iconic images. Beginning with coverage of the Seabrook occupation, Delevingne covered the movement as it spread throughout the northeastern U.S. and internationally. The collection includes exhibition prints, prints for publication, and digitized images ranging in date from the mid-1970s through 1990s. Copyright in the images has been retained by Delevingne.

Subjects

  • Antinuclear movement--United States
  • Clamshell Alliance
  • Photojournalists
  • Seabrook Nuclear Power Plant (N.H.)

Contributors

  • Delevingne, Lionel

Types of material

  • Photographs

Duesing, Bill

Bill Duesing Collection, 1995-2000.

14 items (1.5 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 760
Bill and Suzanne Duesing
Bill and Suzanne Duesing

A pioneer in organic agriculture in New England, Bill Duesing has been as an environmental educator, writer, artist, and lecturer over for four decades. After graduating from Yale University (1964), Duesing worked as a Cooperative Extension agent before turning to organic principles in the early 1970s. Emphasizing sustainability and greater local food sufficiency, he has been instrumental in developing organic standards for gardening and land care and he has served as both founding president and later executive director of the Northeast Organic Farming Association Connecticut and president of the NOFA Interstate Council. During the 1990s, Duesing produced two radio shows, “Living on the Earth” (WSHU) and “The Politics of Food” (WPKN), and he is author of Living on the Earth: Eclectic Essays for a Sustainable and Joyful Future (1993).

The Duesing collection consists of transcripts of his radio show, “Living on the Earth” (1990-2000) and fourteen recordings of “The Politics of Food,” which was broadcast monthly over WPKN (89.5 FM) in Bridgeport in 1997-1998. Each half hour segment of “Politics” included news, a fifteen minute interview, recipes, and tips, with interviewees including Mel Bristol, Jac Smit, Vincent Kay, John Wargo, Hugh Joseph, Joseph Kiefer, Julie Rawson, Michael Sligh, Kathy Lawrence, Lee Warren, and Elizabeth Henderson.

Subjects

  • Cookery, Health aspects
  • Living on the Earth
  • Natural foods--Certification
  • Organic farming
  • Organic farming--Law and legislation
  • Politics of food
  • Sustainable agriculture

Contributors

  • Henderson, Elizabeth, 1943-
  • Rawson, Julie

Types of material

  • Audiotapes

Ege, Otto F., 1888-1951

Otto F. Ege, "Fifty Original Leaves From Medieval Manuscripts", 12th-14th century.

1 box (0.25 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 570
Beauvais Missal
Beauvais Missal

The scholar of book history Otto F. Ege disassembled works from his personal collection of medieval manuscripts to create forty portfolios of fifty leaves each, offering these sets for sale to individuals and institutions under the title “Fifty Original Leaves From Medieval Manuscripts.” Marketing his portfolios as a resource for study of the history of the book, book illustration, and paleography, Ege justified his biblioclastic enterprise as a means of sharing the beauties of Medieval books with a wider audience.

The majority of the texts scavenged for Otto Ege’s “Fifty Original Leaves From Medieval Manuscripts” (all but one in Latin) are liturgical in origin — Bibles, psalters, missals, breviaries, and Books of Hours — however Ege also included a few less common works such as the 15th-century manuscript of Livy’s History of Rome and a version of Thomas Aquinas’s Commentary on the Sentences of Peter Lombard. The leaves range in date from the late twelfth to the early sixteenth century and represent a number of distinctive regional styles in paleography and illumination from throughout western Europe, including Italy, France, Germany, the Low Countries, Switzerland, and England. The UMass Amherst set is number six of 40.

Subjects

  • Manuscripts, Medieval
  • Paleography

Contributors

  • Ege, Otto F., 1888-1951

Types of material

  • Books of hours
  • Breviaries
  • Missals

Foucher, Lynnette E.

Lynnette E. Foucher Cookbook Collection, 1902-2000.

429 items (8 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 684
1929 cookbook
1929 cookbook

Assembled by Lynnette E. Foucher, this collection consists chiefly of cookbooks produced by food companies between the 1920s-1970s. These cookbooks reflect the changing role of women in the home as well as new food trends and innovative technology. Taken together, the collection offers a glimpse into the way meal preparation changed in the U.S. during the second half of the twentieth century and how this change transformed the way we eat today.

Subjects

  • Convenience foods--United States--History--20th century
  • Cooking, American--History--20th century
  • Cooking--Social aspects
  • Diet--United States--History
  • Food--Social aspects
  • Women consumers--United States--History
  • Women in advertising--United States--History

Contributors

  • Foucher, Lynette E

Types of material

  • Cookbooks
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