University of Chicago - Special Collections Research Center
Contains correspondence; manuscripts; field notes; interview data; research notes; reprints; notes Allison compiled as a graduate student; class lectures; students' papers including theses, proposals, and abtracts; and works by colleagues. Papers document Allison's work on child-rearing and psychological development, racial caste and social class in Mississippi, acculturation and the public schools, intelligence testing, and young adulthood. Includes notes taken in classes given by Robert Redfield, Fred Eggan, W. LLoyd Warner, and A.R. Radcliffe-Brown. Correspondents include John Dollard, W.E.B. DuBois, Everett C. Hughes, Margaret Mead, Gunnar Myrdal, Ralph Tyler. Also present are research materials from his classic studies Deep South and Children of Bondage, his work for the American Council on Education, and the Carnegie-Myrdal study
Harvard University - Harvard University Archives
Edward Willett Wagner (1924-2001) was Professor of Korean Studies at Harvard for thirty-five years and was a pioneer in the study of Korean history in the United States. A specialist in pre-modern Korean history, Wagner's research centered on the study of the elite structure of Korea's Yi (Chosŏn) dynasty. The Edward W. Wagner personal archive documents Wagner's academic and professional career as a teacher, writer, and historian and illuminates his role as an authority on the history and language of Korea
University of Oregon - Archives of Northwest Folklore
Austin Thomas was a student of folklore at the University of Oregon. This collection includes an essay and fieldwork documentation relating to this student's folklore fieldwork project.
Montgomery County Community College
In this silent drama set in the southwest, Juan and Juanita wish to marry, but Juan has no money; however, Juan foils a train robbery and gains a reward (and gets the girl)
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Joan Robinson works as a governess for a wealthy family. She attends a party thrown by her employer and, although she is an attractive young woman, she is completely ignored until one of the guests, Count Borselli, appraises the beads she is wearing as a valuable string of pearls. She proteststo no avail, knowing they are imitations. Her whole life changes. She is invited to parties, and wooed by a fortune hunter. When it's finally learned that the beads are worthless, she is fired and her suitor loses interest. The count admits that, provoked by the snobbish socialites, he deliberatly lied about the beads. In the end, he and the governess fall in love
Michigan State University Libraries - Main Library
Germaine Greer talks about women and art, about art as a ruling class privilege, about Michelangelo and Leonardo Da Vinci, utility, and aesthetics. On "Donahue.".
Iliff School of Theology - Ira J. Taylor Library‎
Talk on the role of vision in the empowerment of women
Goshen College - Mennonite Historical Library
Texas State Library and Archives
This book gives insight into subtle ways people are pressured to conform to other's standards and tells how to resist those pressures, how to define and act on one's needs, and how to gain respect from others
Duke University - David M. Rubenstein Rare Book and Manuscript Library
Declaration from Oxyrhynchos (modern name: Bahnasā), Egypt, written on papyrus. Written by someone for his grandson's epikrisis, screening of candidates of the privileged class when they come of age. His son's epikrisis was for the neighborhood Temgenoutheos. His own epikrisis was for the neighborhood of Onnophris Street under Marcus Aurelius and Verus (161-169 A.D.). Mentions also his son's maternal great-grandfather Sarapion


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