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Collection
Malinowski, Bronislaw, 1884-1942
The papers consist of correspondence, manuscripts of writings and lectures, fieldwork notebooks, photographs, memorabilia, and other papers of Bronislaw Malinowski, cultural anthropologist, teacher, and author. These materials reflect in some detail various aspects of Malinowski's research and other professional work in the areas of cultural anthropology and ethnobiology as well as his professional and personal associations with anthropologists, psychologists, and sociologists in Europe, Asia, Africa, and the United States. Of particular interest are the field notebooks, photographs, and other materials related to his work among the natives of New Guinea and the Trobriand Islands. Also included are some papers of members of Malinowski's family. Correspondents of note include Havelock Ellis, Sir James Frazer, Marie Bonaparte, Ernest Jones, Elton Mayo, Charles G. Seligman, and Edvard Westermarck.
Collection
Sargent, Charles Edward, 1854-1935
Four-volume typed manuscript, "A Reexamination of the Doctrine of Gall and Spurzheim in the Light of Recent Science," expounding the teachings of phrenology and attempting to reconcile them with contemporary psychology and evolutionary philosophy. Expanded from Charles Edward Sargent's 1905 Yale Ph.D. thesis.
Collection
Louttit, C. M. (Chauncey McKinley), 1901-1956
The papers consist of correspondence and professional papers concerning Chauncey Louttit's teaching and administrative duties, his tour in the Navy during World War II, his publication activities, and his duties as editor of Psychological Abstracts. The papers cover his years at Indiana University, 1931-1940; the controversy with president Asa S. Knowles while he was dean of Sampson College, 1946-1947; his deanship at the Colesburg undergraduate division of the University of Illinois; and his chairmanship of the psychology department at Wayne State University.
Collection
Hull, Clark Leonard, 1884-1952
The papers consist of manuscripts, research and laboratory notes, and class outlines by Clark Hull on behaviorism, hypnosis, childhood, reasoning and other topics in psychology. Of special interest are a series of twenty-eight notebooks (1915-1951) containing "original ideas on things in general." Also included are papers and theses by his students (1921-1940). Among the personal papers are two diaries (1902 and 1929, respectively) and a day-by-day record of his daughter's first two years, 1916-1917.
Collection
Kempf, Edward J. (Edward John), 1885-1971
Correspondence, writings, research materials, and personal papers of Edward J. Kempf, American psychiatrist, psychologist, author, and pioneer in the field of psychosomatic medicine. The papers consist primarily of various drafts of Kempf's articles and books and correspondence with other psychiatrists and psychologists relating to his work. Correspondents include William C. Menninger, Adolph Meyer, and Gardner Murphy.
Collection
Sergeant, Elizabeth Shepley, 1881-1965
The papers contain correspondence, writings, subject files and personal papers documenting the personal life and writing career of Elizabeth Shepley Sergeant and such subjects as the Taos writers colony, the Indian rights movement, popular psychology, and life in Paris during World War I. Major correspondents include Randolph Bourne, John Collier, Alyse Gregory, Sidney Howard, Haniel Long, Amy Lowell, Mabel Dodge Luhan, and Thornton Wilder.
Collection
Ladd, George Trumbull, 1842-1921
The collection includes correspondence pertaining to George Trumbull Ladd's professional life and international travels, particularly to East Asia and southern Europe; reprints of articles; oversize photographs of Ladd and his wife with dignitaries and others in Japan and Korea; a syllabus of Ladd's lectures on philosophy at Yale University; and some letters of Frances Ladd, George Trumbull Ladd's second wife.
Collection
Ellis, Havelock, 1859-1939
Correspondence and manuscripts on literary and psychological subjects, particularly on the question of sex. Important correspondents are Thomas Hardy, William James, Leo Tolstoy, Amy Lowell Rockwell Kent, Bertrand Russell, Herbert Spencer, Upton Sinclair, Rebecca West and Sigmund Freud. There are only a few outgoing letters from Havelock Ellis. The bulk of the papers consists of manuscripts by Ellis, of which the longest is "My Confessions". This work is made up of seventy short pieces, each based upon a problem posed to Ellis by a correspondent. The literary essays are on Thomas Hardy's Jude the Obscure, Marcel Jouhandeau and William Morris.
Collection
Angell, James Rowland, 1869-1949
Correspondence, which makes up the bulk of the papers, together with writings, speeches, reports, printed matter and photographs. The family correspondence contains a long series of letters (1890-1894) from Marion Isabel Watrous before her marriage to Angell in 1894. Prominent among his professional correspondents are Charles Bakewell, John Dewey, William James, A.H. Pierce and George Dudley Seymour. Also included are papers relating to Angell's inauguration as president of Yale University and his term of office. Additional papers include minutes and reports of the Rockefeller Foundation and of the General Education Board (also endowed by Rockefeller funds) on both of which James R. Angell served as member and trustee. The minutes and reports of the General Education Board document its support for various programs to reorganize general education in the United States and to improve education for women, blacks and children. The minutes of the Rockefeller Foundation detail its support for research projects in the natural sciences and the humanities.
Collection
Brown, J. F. (Junius Flagg), 1902-1970
The papers contain photocopies of FBI records pertaining to Junius Brown's association with the Communist Party, USA; the unpublished manuscript of his autobiography, "The Impact of Psychology on the Twentieth Century;" and correspondence related to the revision of his second book, Psychodynamics of Abnormal Behavior.