The publications start in the 1930s and document the research of faculty and administrators. The papers cover history, music, science, lectures and convocation speeches.
This collection is comprised of papers that document Dr. Ayer's class assignments and course structures while at the University of North Texas, as well as correspondence and materials related to the various committees, boards, and organizations that Dr. Ayer was a part of. A small selection of correspondence and items from the inauguration of President Nolen are also included.
The collection gives information on the statistics for holdings and gifts for a variety of departments in the libraries. Information on the process of renovations of various library buildings is detailed. Ms. Bradley's involvement on Athletics' committees and her support of UNT Athletics is also documented.
Papers of Dr. Ted Donald Colson that document his career in the Radio/Television/Film division of the College of Arts and Sciences from 1967-1981. The collections includes theater programs, advertisements, pamphlets, brochures, clippings, correspondence, and handbills for the plays, classes, and activities that Dr. Colson was involved with.
Boxes 1-3 contain the recordings and transcriptions of interviews Professor Kelly had with numerous applied anthropologists between the late 1970s and the late 1980s. These interviews were focused on anthropological research conducted with various Native American communities during The Great Depression. Boxes 4-5 contain numerous transcripts of court cases involving Native American affairs. Boxes 6-8 contain anthropological research correspondence with the Society for Applied Anthropology as well as interview transcripts and correspondence with assorted anthropologists.
The items in this collection document the academic achievements of Dr. Sarah Law Kennerly. This includes the college diplomas she earned from 1931 to 1957. . A set of early family photographs of the Kennerly family make up part of the collection. There is also a small set of artifacts.
These papers, photographs, and artifacts document the life of late Professor Emeritus of History and first university Archivist, Robert S. La Forte, who laid the groundwork for the creation of the University of North Texas Archives which was later officially established in 1975 by UNT President C. C. Nolan. They include images and papers from his childhood, his time in military service, and from his personal and professional life, which includes his interest in prisoners of war in World War II.
The James M. Linebarger collection contains the personal papers, poetry, essays, lecture notes, poetry reviews, books, and letters of UNT emeritus professor of English, and poet-in-residence James Morris Linebarger.
Collection contains a photo album, clipping and an NTSNC Snapshots logo. Mary Sweet was an English faculty member of North Texas State Normal College.
This collection contains correspondence and publications for some of the art exhibitions featuring Betti's work. There are also copies of her resume, exhibition information, clippings about the shows she participated in, and correspondence for the National Graduate Drawing Exhibition that Betti juried. There are documents from the Delta Phi Delta National Art Fraternity and the letters of recommendation for Betti's promotion to professor at the University of North Texas. Two boxes of slides display images of artwork in various mediums, from charcoal to oil.
Items in Dr. Naylor's papers include photos, slides, films, and records, largely focused on his field work with the Dani people in Papua, Indonesia--then known as Irian Barat and later Irian Jaya--and also in Alaska. Material documents the native peoples' culture, including their villages, homes, cemeteries, markets, farming, artwork, and as they go about their daily lives. Records include Naylor's notebooks, documents related to the study like articles and correspondence, data print-outs and reports, and record books. Some documents are written/typed in the native Papuan language.
Contains a publication of Centennial Guide and Philadelphia Hotel Directory, notes, letters, correspondence, and patent plans
Papers that cover part of the career of Beulah Harriss, The papers primarily deal with the Athletic Association, the Lone Star Conference, and awards to athletes. They contain correspondence, lists, and meeting minutes.
The bulk of the contents of this collection were publications that were presented to J. W. “Dad” Pender from individuals or groups that wished to thank him for his support, scholarship and leadership. The remainder of the collection is made up of testimonial letters and a small collection of photographs.
This collection begins by documenting the professional careers of many of the College of Business faculty and staff. Series one illuminates the terms of professors, teaching assistants and teaching fellows through correspondence and position offerings as well as provides insight to how successful and/or likeable their teaching methods were. Notable individuals such as former Dean, O.J. Curry, Dr. J.B. Spalding and Dr. Michael Vanecek have extensive material representation.
The ready reference portion of this collection features brochures, bulletins, articles and announcements designed to highlight and entice current and prospective students into taking and/or learning about particular programs, events and courses the College of Business offered.
Finally, the Administrative Papers of series three offer a brief history of the accomplishments, certifications, and memberships the College of Business has achieved. Additionally, various accreditations and college reports are available that document the rising status of the University of North Texas' Business School.
Papers concerning his career as English professor and poet at North Texas State University including articles, biographies, book reviews, clippings, correspondence, essays, lectures, letters, manuscripts, memorabilia, memorial, notes, novels, outline, photographs, poems, publications, scrapbooks, short stories and a speech.
Helen (Margaret) Hewitt was born in Granville, New York, on May 2, 1900. She received a Bachelor of Arts degree from Vassar College in 1921 and a Bachelor of Music degree from the Eastman School of Music in 1925. She traveled to France to study organ with Charles-Marie Widor and harmony with Nadia Boulanger at the American Conservatory in Fontainebleau. She also attended the Curtis Institute in Philadelphia and received a Master of Arts degree from Union Theological Seminary in 1932 and at Columbia University in 1933. After further European study with Heinrich Besseler at the University of Heidelberg she completed the Ph.D. degree at Harvard University in 1938.
Hewitt began her teaching career at the State Normal School in Potsdam, New York (1925–28). She later taught at the Florida State College for Women (1938–39) and Hunter College (1942). She was appointed to the faculty at North Texas State Teachers College at Denton (now the University of North Texas) in 1942 and was one of the founders of the doctoral program in music there. She remained on the faculty until her retirement in 1969. (Biographical information from Texas State Historical Association Website)
John P. Bradley received his B.A. at Wesleyan University and his M.A. and Ph.D. at the University of Washington. He was an Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of North Texas.
Jack Scroggs was born in Little Rock, Arkansas in 1919. He received his B.A. and M.A. from the University of Arkansas. He received his Ph.D. at the University of North Carolina under Fletcher Green. After graduating with his Ph.D. in 1950 he came to the University of North Texas and joined the History department.