Showing 975 results

Archival description
Subseries
Print preview View:

Criminal Law Casebook

The first edition of my casebook, Cases and Materials on Criminal Law and Procedure, appeared for use in September 1967. That edition was published in a typed version by the University of Toronto Press. The following year they put out a typeset edition, which Francess Halpenny copy-edited over one weekend. The U of T Press put out five editions and decided that they would not produce a sixth, in part because the casebook was loosing the market and in part because they were getting out of the casebook business. A number of versions were prepared by me in house at the Law School and eventually Emond Montgomery put out the sixth edition in 1991, a seventh in 1994, and an eighth in 1997. Kent Roach joined with me as the co-editor of the Emond Montgomery editions. In general, Kent was responsible for the criminal procedure chapters and the sentencing material. I was responsible for the rest. In the sixth edition, we switched from the Truscott case as a case study to the Marshall case. The extensive correspondence relating to the various editions is included in files 18-21. Three of the editions which I had marked up while teaching, the fifth, sixth, and the seventh editions, are also included in the materials (files 10, 14, and 16).

Crossroad/Continuum Publishing Group files

Sub-series consists of seven files which deal with Nouwen's personal and professional dealings with Crossroad/Continuum Publishing Group, a publishing company located in New York, NY. In 1992 The Crossroad Publishing Company became a wholly-owned subsidiary of Herder & Herder and its parent company Verlag Herder of Freiburg, Germany. The Continuum Publishing Group, as of 1992, was a separate independent publishing enterprise.

Much of the correspondence is between Nouwen and his assistants and Robert T. Heller, Associate Publisher or Ulla Schnell, Rights Manager/Executive Vice President for Crossroad/Continuum Publishing Group. Of note is that Heller was Editorial Director of Doubleday until 1988 when he moved to Crossroad/Continuum Publishing Group. Nouwen continued his business and personal association with Heller through this publishing company. Specific Nouwen publications mentioned in the files include In the Name of Jesus, The Living Reminder, The Road to Daybreak, Seven Sorrows of Mary (unpublished?), Beyond the Mirror (also referred to as A Glimpse Behind the Mirror), Show Me the Way, Life of the Beloved, Lifesigns, Here and Now (also referred to as Living in the Presence), Ukrainian Diary, Paths booklets, The Return of the Prodigal Son (also referred to as The Prodigal Son), Reaching Out, Creative Ministry, The Wounded Healer.

Darton Longman & Todd Ltd. files

Sub-series consists of eleven files which deal with Nouwen's personal and professional dealings with Darton Longman & Todd Ltd., a publishing company located in London, England. Much of the correspondence is between Nouwen/his assistants and Teresa de Bertodano, Editor (1984-1989); Sarah Baird-Smith, Editorial Director (1989-1990); or Morag Reeve, Editor/Editorial Director for Darton Longman & Todd Ltd. (1990-1994). Of note is that in February 1989, Teresa de Bertodano joined Collins Publishers. Nouwen continued his business and personal association with her through this publishing company. Specific Nouwen publications mentioned in the files include In the Name of Jesus, Show Me the Way, Life of the Beloved, Lifesigns, Here and Now, The Return of the Prodigal Son (also referred to as The Prodigal Son), The Way of the Heart, Compassion, In the House of the Lord (published in the USA as Lifesigns), Behold the Beauty of the Lord, Letters to Marc about Jesus (also referred to as Letters to Marc), The Road to Daybreak (also referred to as Diary and L'Arche Diary and Journal), Beyond the Mirror (also referred to as A Glimpse Beyond the Mirror), and Time to Mourn Time to Dance, as well the Nouwen readers Seeds of Hope and Circles of Love (also referred to as Daily Readings) compiled by Bob Durback and John Garvey respectively.

Data

This subseries includes raw data in electronic form as well as Ms. Heaton's background notes on coding, computing and analyzing raw data in the SAS program.

Dean and Vice-Principal, Academic

The subseries B.3 Dean and Vice-Principal, Academic covers the years 1965 to 1971. The dean is the senior academic officer at UTSC. The Dean is responsible to the Principal for all academic and administrative decisions within his jurisdiction, which is campus-wide, and also ensures that there is coordination and alignment of UTSC’s academic activities within the broader context of the University of Toronto. Areas of authority include academic programming, campus development, appointment and development of faculty, career development of administrative staff, and the well being of students. The materials in this subseries were gathered during the administrations of the following Deans: S.J. Colman (1965-1971), W.E. Beckel (1966-1967), R.A. Manzer (1966-1969) and A.D. Allen (1968-1969). The dean’s files included here mostly comprise professional correspondence and other documents issued directly from the dean’s office.

Dene Nation Southern Support Group

In 1974, Prof. Russell was appointed Chairman of the Dene Nation Southern Support Group. This informal body led by both Russell and Prof. Don Simpson (University of Western Ontario), was established in September 1974 by the Indian Brotherhood of the Northwest Territories and Metis Association. Their task was to secure support and understanding for the Land Settlement in southern Canada. To accomplish this goal, volunteers were attracted and the group produced an information booklet and coordinated fundraising activities in major cities across Canada. In 1975, a Support Group office was set up in Ottawa and closed two years later (October 1977) following the resolution of a number of Dene Nation concerns. These included the Mackenzie Valley Pipeline and the recognition that the Dene Nation’s political struggle for self-determination had become the primary goal. As a result, Prof. Russell and Prof. Simpson assumed an advisory role. Records include correspondence, notes, copies of newsletters, and copies of Land Claims documents.

Department of Anthropology

Subseries C.3, Department of Anthropology, covers the year 1973. The subseries includes two issues of the Journal of Symbolic Anthropology, edited by Erik G. Schwimmer of Scarborough College.

Programs: Anthropology.

Department of Arts, Culture & Media

Subseries C.4, Department of Arts, Culture & Media, is undated, but the contents are likely from the 1980s. The subseries includes two course guides for the arts administration co-op program.

Programs: Arts Management / Arts Administration.

Department of Biological Sciences

Subseries C.5, Department of Biological Sciences, covers the years 1988 through 1990 and 1995. The subseries includes a report on the Division of Life Sciences and several issues of a newsletter.

Programs: Life Sciences.

Department of English

Subseries C.8, Department of English, covers the years 1970 through 1971. The subseries includes a play written by students in the course English B14.

Programs: English.

Department of Historical and Cultural Studies

Subseries C.10, Department of Historical and Cultural Studies, covers the years 1976 through 1981. The subseries includes handbooks, timetables, reports, proposals, curriculum materials, educational television lecture schedules, course guides, journals, and other material.

Programs: Humanities; Canadian Studies; History.

Department of Human Geography

Subseries C.11, Department of Human Geography, covers the years 1973 through 1974 and 1981 through 1982. The subseries includes a timetable and a guidebook for geography.

Programs: Geography.

Department of Management

Subseries C.12, Department of Management, covers the years 1975 through 1976 and 1996. The subseries includes a newsletter for management and economics as well as a handbook and programme description for the co-operative programme in public administration.

Programs: Management and Economics; Management Co-Operative Programme.

Department of Physical Education

Subseries C.18, Department of Physical Education, covers the years 1969 through 1990. The subseries includes handbooks, a departmental report, correspondence, and a 25th anniversary annual report.

Programs: Physical Education

Department of Physical and Environmental Science

Subseries C.14, Department of Physical and Environmental Science, covers the years 1966, 1976 through 1980, 1989, and 1993. The subseries includes schedules for educational television lectures, course descriptions, curriculum change notices, a journal issue for environmental science, and a handbook for chemistry.

Programs: Science; Environmental Science; Chemistry.

Department of Physics

Contains the following textual records:
-Awards Committee, 1983-1987
-Lab Space, 1981-1994
-Laser Group – 6 files: meetings, grants/funding, workshops, staffing, 1980-1993

Sound recording: Inaugural Lecture, McLennan Physical Laboratories by Prof. C. H. Towne, - reel to reel sound recording Sept. 14 1967

Department of Sociology

Subseries C.17, Department of Philosophy, covers the years 1974 through. The subseries includes a sociological study of the Scarborough College student body, booklets, course evaluations, course descriptions, reports, curriculum change notices, reports, proposals, and other materials.

Programs: Sociology.

Detention Before Trial

In the fall of 1961, under the auspices of the Programme in Criminal Studies of the Osgoode Hall Law School (consisting of Desmond Morton and myself), I started to explore the possibility of doing an empirical study of the bail system in Canada. Hans Mohr of the Clarke Institute had been sitting in on my criminology seminar and had been encouraging me to do empirical work. Caleb Foote, then at the University of Pennsylvania, had conducted such studies in the United States and I invited him to give us advice on how best to conduct such a study (file 2). The files contain extensive correspondence with others who had knowledge of the area (files 2 to 9), including the Vera Foundation in New York (file 4) and statisticians with the then Dominion Bureau of Statistics (file 9), now Statistics Canada.

I hadn’t realised how difficult and time-consuming it was to do empirical work. The bail project had, however, captivated my interest and, when I decided to return to Cambridge to complete my doctorate in January 1963 (see the Double Jeopardy files), I took all my bail files with me and tried to switch my thesis topic from double jeopardy to bail. Glanville Williams discouraged me from doing so, and I therefore had two major projects hanging over my head for several years.

The planning for the project took place in the second term of 1962 (file 8) and over the summer of 1962 I had a horde of summer research assistants helping me collect data from the courts, the police, and other sources. We took all the criminal cases that arose in the Toronto Magistrates’ Courts over a six month period--about 6,000 cases (see the preface to the book). An even larger group of law students helped me code the data, which was eventually transferred to punched cards, which produced quantitative data which we could then analyse (files 11 and 12). When I returned to Canada from England in the summer of 1963, I put double jeopardy on hold and started writing up the material on bail. I completed the writing of a draft of the manuscript in the fall of 1964 and submitted it to the University of Toronto Press.

The manuscript was submitted to the Press in December 1964 and the book appeared in June 1965 (file 16). Osgoode Hall Law School had supported the work and it seemed fair to have it appear before I moved to the U of T Law School in July 1965. The speed of publication was particularly impressive because the manuscript needed a lot of editorial work (files 17 and 18, and 20 to 24).

The book was excerpted in three weekly full-page articles in the Globe and Mail in June 1965 (file 36) and was the subject of two programmes of the CBC’s Toronto File (file 35). There were a great number of editorials and news stories about the book (files 37 to 42) and there were reviews in Canada, England, and the United States (files 26 to 28).

In July, 1965 I made a presentation to Department of Justice officials in Ottawa (file 29), gave a number of talks on the book (files 31 and 32), and appeared before the Standing Committee on Justice and Legal Affairs in Ottawa in 1967 (file 34). I also supported the Toronto Rotary Club’s Bail Project that started in 1965 and which developed into the Provincial Bail Program (file 33).

John Turner, the Minister of Justice, took an interest in the subject. I took part in the drafting of the Bail Reform Act, along with the principal draftsman John Scollin and others, including Turner’s executive assistant, Irwin Cotler. The files contain four drafts of the legislation, showing the various changes from draft to draft (files 43 to 47). The files also contain the various Bills that were introduced into Parliament and the Act that was eventually passed in March 1971 (files 48 to 51). There was a reaction to the Act and less liberal amendments were introduced in 1975 (files 52 and 53).

Development of the questionnaire

This subseries contains records documenting the development of Ms. Heaton's questionnaire and includes correspondence, research proposals, in addition to draft and final copies of the survey.

Director of Educational Communication Systems

Subseries B.8 Director of Educational Communication Systems covers the years 1967 to 1971. The Director of Educational Communication Systems was in charge of the maintenance and programming of the television lectures used as an early teaching method at UTSC. The files included are mainly composed of lists of items for educational use.

Director of Physical Education

The subseries B.7. Director of Physical Education covers the years 1967 to 1991. The Director of Physical Education is in charge of athletics and recreation facilities and programming. The files included here incorporate information about classes and events as well as sign-up forms, and also memos and minutes.

Discount rate case

Brief records relating to the Subcommittee of the Civil Rules Committee on the Discount Rate and Other Matters, in the Court of Appeal for Ontario.

Documents describing the spirit, the structure and the format of retreats

Sub-series consists of documents regarding the organisational structure of the Faith and Sharing Federation, the spirit of the Faith and Sharing movement and a guide describing the format of the Faith and Sharing retreats. The majority of the documents are in two sets of the documents, one written in French and the other in English. Only a French copy of the 2010 Faith and Sharing Organization Structure was provided at the time of donation.

Dormitory Furniture

This sub-series consists of 4 whiteprint drawings. These prepared drawings show various furniture designs for residence room furnishings.

Double Jeopardy

During articling in 1959-60, I applied to do graduate work in England and the United States. Although accepted (with funding) at Harvard and Yale (file 4), I accepted the Carswell/ Sweet and Maxwell Scholarship for study at Cambridge University that was being offered for the first time that year (file 2). I also obtained a substantial scholarship that was offered by Osgoode Hall Law School if I promised to teach there for one year after I returned (file 3). My wife and I were therefore comparatively wealthy--she worked at a mental hospital just outside Cambridge-- and we bought a red Sunbeam Alpine that we brought back to Canada with us (file 39).

I was to spend one year getting a Diploma in Comparative Legal Studies. My topic was double jeopardy, although I had at first naively thought that I would cover in that one year several ‘bars to prosecution’. Glanville Williams was my supervisor. The circumstances of choosing my college and my supervisor are set out in an after-dinner talk that I gave several years ago at the annual Cambridge dinner (file 40).

We returned to Canada in the summer of 1961 and I started teaching at Osgoode Hall Law School. I taught there during 1961-62 and then applied for a leave of absence to be able to return to Cambridge to convert my work into a doctorate (files 8 and 9). This time, funding came from the Canada Council (file 5), with some travel funds from the Law Society. I had applied for a Viscount Bennett Scholarship from the Canadian Bar Association, which, as in 1959-60, I did not get. The file includes all the letters of reference relating to the 1959-60 application which the CBA mistakenly returned to me (file 6)!

There is extensive correspondence throughout the 1960s with my supervisor, Glanville Williams, and with Cambridge University (files 8-10). I required dispensation with respect to shortening the number of terms that I had to spend in Cambridge and various extensions that I required. During this same period, I was researching and writing Detention Before Trial (published in 1965) and was involved in the Legal Aid study and the Kimber Committee on Securities Regulation, all of which made it difficult to complete my thesis.

I had thrown out all my research notes many years ago. They were kept in spiral binders and I recall having well over 50 of them. The only hand-written documents that survived are various versions of the preface (files 18 and 20). Four of the chapters of the manuscript were published as articles before the book was published and in some cases before the thesis was completed (files 16 and 17). The thesis was approved in early 1966. I did not have to go back to England to defend it. Sir Rupert Cross was the external examiner. Gooderson and Odgers were the internal examiners (file 19).

The thesis (Box 2) was published by Oxford University Press, having first been turned down by Sweet and Maxwell, whose scholarship had started my association with Cambridge (file 21). There are the usual files connected with publication (files 22-27).

The book came out at the beginning of 1969. It was widely reviewed in legal journals (file 29) and has been frequently cited by various courts (files 33-36). There are files on the citation of the book by the Supreme Court of Canada, the Supreme Court of the United States, and the House of Lords. I have also included a sampling of citation by other courts.

Doubleday files

Sub-series consists of sixteen files which deal with Nouwen's personal and professional dealings with Doubleday, a publishing company located in New York, NY. Much of the correspondence is between Nouwen or his assistants and Robert T. Heller, Editorial Director from 1982 to 1988 or Patricia Kossman, Senior Editor or William Barry, Associate Publisher for Doubleday. Specific Nouwen publications mentioned in the files include Lifesigns, The Return of the Prodigal Son (also referred to as Canvas of Love: Reflections on a Rembrandt), Compassion (also referred to as The Careful Embrace), In the House of the Lord (also referred to as Lifesigns),The Road to Daybreak, Reaching Out, The Genesee Diary, Clowning in Rome, The Wounded Healer, A Cry for Mercy, Creative Ministry, Aging, Downward Mobility, Peacemaking and The Inner Voice of Love (also referred to as Interrupted Love).

Durham College

The subseries E.4 Durham College covers the years 1973 to 1977. The materials are related to courses offered by Scarborough College on the Durham College campus due to space restrictions at Scarborough College, as well as Durham College library services. The file is composed of program and course descriptions, memos, and other documents.

Early Raman Spectra Research files

Includes original research data from the 1950s that documents Stoicheff ‘s research being part of a team of physicists at the National Research Council in Ottawa that developed techniques for high resolution Raman spectroscopy of gases and determined the structure of many molecules.

Early family life and letters

Subseries consists of records documenting Dr. Franklin’s family and early life. The first file is a scrapbook on the history of the Martius family, dating back to the 15th century. The scrapbook includes a long paper, in German, on the history of the family, as well as captioned photographs and postcards. Series also includes a diary, written in German, from 1945. The bulk of the subseries consists of correspondence sent to and from Dr. Franklin, primarily after she moved to Canada. There are many letters between Dr. Franklin and her family in Germany, as well as letters to friends and colleagues.

The subseries concludes with records documenting Dr. Franklin’s attempts to sponsor her mother’s immigration to Canada in 1949.

Early personal photographs

Sub-series consists of approximately 221 slides taken by or collected by Nouwen. These slides are early personal photographs of Nouwen's.

Editorial, collaborative and contributive material

Sub-series consists of correspondence, manuscripts, transcribed diaries, news clippings, research notes and annotations related to specific instances where Watson acted as an editor, advisor, contributor, or provided paratext to aspiring authors and their texts, such as introductions, forwards, blurbs or other endorsements. Sub-series has been arranged chronologically by project into sub-sub series.

5.1.1. The City in Literature anthology
5.1.2. Editorial commentary of Age of Iron Age of Strength by Raymond Gariepy
5.1.3. Endorsement of Steven Scobie
5.1.4. Translations of short stories by Madeleine Ferron
5.1.5. Course consulting material for Athabasca University (Edmonton, Alta.)
5.1.6. Reconnaissance a critical anthology in honour of Marshall McLuhan
5.1.7. Preface for West Window by George Bowering material
5.1.8. Endorsement of Daphne Marlatt
5.1.9. Endorsement of Roy Miki
5.1.10.The Collected Poems of Miriam Mandel
5.1.11. Afterword to 71 Poems for People by George Bowering
5.1.12. Contributions to The Letters of Marshall McLuhan
5.1.13. Bio-critical essay of Miriam Mandel
5.1.14. Blurb for White Lies (for my mother) by Liza Potvin
5.1.15. Introduction to The Work of Justice by Jack Pecover

Results 201 to 250 of 975