Affichage de 2868 résultats

Description archivistique
University of Toronto Poster Collection Série organique
Aperçu avant impression Affichage :

Ernest Buckler

This series contains extensive documentation on Claude Bissell's research and relationship with Canadian poet Ernest Buckler including a typescript and related publication letters relating to his book Ernest Buckler Remembered (University of Toronto Press, 1989).

Speeches

This series includes typescripts and some notes for talks, addresses, tributes and memorials.

Artistic works

This series contains various types of records that document Claude Bissell's creative mind.

Addresses

This series consists of a single address, “Efficient Pricing of Telecommunication Services and the Ways to Get There”, delivered by Professor Fuss and Leonard Waverman at the National Conference on the Future of Telecommunications in Canada, 1 April 1993.

Personal files

This series consists of a curriculum vitae and a single piece of memorabilia, a program for the fifth annual frosh review presented by the Students’ Association of Carleton College in the fall of 1956, just as Dr. Bissell began his presidency of the College.

Manuscripts and publications

There are only a few files in this series, consisting of some book reviews, and drafts and offprints of articles that appeared between 1968 and the early 1970s. The arrangement of the files is chronological.

Photographs

Panoramic photograph taken on the balcony of Tienamen Square, Beijing, China, 1 May 1962. Dr. Bissell is on the left of the rear row. Identifications on the backing of the photograph.

Consulting

Professor Fuss has served as a consultant to government and industry for many years, but only two projects are documented in this series, his work as a member of the Price Measurement Advisory Committee at Statistics Canada and a study he did for United Communications Ltd. on long distance telephone service in Canada.

Research

This series begins with a folder of reports prepared by Dr. Till on his research and intended primarily for internal administrative use, for notation in academic journals, for entries in volumes such as Canadian Who’s Who and, latterly, online sources. The years covered are 1987-2001.
The remaining files contain correspondence, notes, drafts of reports and support material for the following areas of research: growth models, ‘stochastic models of population growth’, repression genetics, and Iceland and privacy legislation, associated with which is a copy Evangeline Racha’s master’s thesis for Stanford University, “Iceland’s decode genetics: bellwether for population genomics research” (2001). The ‘stochastic models’ file relates to the early famous paper by Drs. Till, McCulloch and Siminovitch and contains correspond-ence and notes, with related papers, between Drs. Till and W. A. O’N. Waugh for the years 1963 to1967.

Founders’ Network

Series consists of records documenting Dr. Mustard’s work with the Founders’ Network, including general administrative files, reports and media coverage.

Following his departure from the CIAR in 1996, Dr. Mustard established the Founders’ Network, which, according to their website, is an “international collection of people interested in promoting CIFAR, science and technology, early childhood, economic issues, determinants of health and human development.” The Founders’ Network was a means for Dr. Mustard to continue his work at CIAR, at arms’ length. It sought to build a network of individuals who had been a part of CIAR since its early years, support its new president, make connections with community groups looking to apply some of CIAR’s research, and, at times, assist with CIAR programs.

Australia and the Adelaide Thinker in Residence

Series consists of records relating to Dr. Mustard’s work with Australian colleagues, governments and community groups, including his participation in the “Thinker in Residence” program sponsored by the Adelaide government of South Australia. This program brings influential thinkers to Australia to help inform the government on key issues. Dr. Mustard provided advice and research on early childhood education and human development. The series also documents his work with other governments and agencies, including ARACY (Australian Research Alliance for Children and Youth) and the Government of South Australia.

Records consist of correspondence with colleagues, politicians and government employees, meeting notes, reports and articles.

Aga Khan University

Series consists of records relating to Dr. Mustard’s involvement with the Aga Khan University (AKU), based in Karachi, Pakistan. Dr. Mustard served on the Board of Trustees of the AKU since its inception in the early 1980s until his death, and was a member of the Chancellor’s Commission (1992-1995). In the early years, Dr. Mustard was instrumental in building the foundations of the university’s academic programs (especially Medicine) and shaping its administrative structure. In later years, he was involved in developing various academic programs, including the new Faculty of Arts and Sciences, and advocating for a program in human development. This work was also closely aligned with his relationships with Ismaili communities in Canada.

Records consist of various committee files, reports, correspondence and minutes, including correspondence with the head of the institution, His Highness Prince Karim the Aga Khan. Series also consists of photographs of the Board of Trustees (2001 and 2006).

Family correspondence

Note from Bliss: "These files include extensive correspondence with my mother; some correspondence with my brother, J.Q. Bliss, who died in 1969; much correspondence regarding my young brother, R.Q. Bliss; letters from members of Elizabeth Bliss's family; and the beginnings of correspondence with our children."

Education

This series contains certificates and diplomas, correspondence, course and lab notes, term papers and memorabilia documenting aspects of Davidson Black’s education, running from the Wellesley School through Harbord Collegiate and the Faculties of Medicine and Arts at the University of Toronto. There is also a file on Davidson’s summer project in 1907 to earn money for his Bachelor of Arts program, prospecting in the Temagami Forest Reserve.

Publications and addresses

This series documents only one of Davidson Black’s publications, but more of his addresses, in particular some he delivered in 1925 before his discovery of Peking Man, and the Croonian Lecture in December 1932 that cemented the acceptance of his research.

Publications

Reprints and journal articles by authors other than Harold A. Innis.

Accession B1995-0021

Consists of correspondence; lecture notes on tropical diseases; drafts of addresses and publications including the proposed second edition of HUMAN ECOLOGY FOR STUDENTS OF MEDICINE AND BIOLOGY (1978) documenting Dr. le Riche's activities as an epidemiologist and administrator in the School of Hygiene and the Department of Preventive Medicine and Biostatistics; biographies and bibliographies of U of T scientists (1922-1977).

Lectures and conferences

Series consists of posters for lectures and conferences hosted by university offices, departments, faculties, and student/alumni groups. Topics in include science, astronomy, politics, archaeology, medicine, literature, history, philosophy, theatre, theology, law, current events, and higher education. See item listing for more details.

Books

This series consists of drafts and research notes relating to each of Hollanders major works which are individually described in the sub-series descriptions.

Professional activities

This series consists of records dealing with Howson’s professional activities. The series includes correspondence and minutes from various committees, correspondence and notes on refereed articles and books, conference materials, and various work and correspondence with academic journals and economic organizations. This series also includes several files of correspondence with colleagues and students which have been kept separate from Howson’s other correspondence, presumably because her communication with certain colleagues and graduate students was much more extensive and ongoing, and was directly related to various professional activities. The series is arranged chronologically except for the correspondence, which has been left in its original order at the end of the series.

Teaching

This series consists of Professor Howson’s teaching materials. The series consists of materials used for undergraduate and graduate-level economics courses which Howson taught at both the University of Toronto’s Scarborough and St. George campuses. The files in this series contain lecture notes, syllabi, problem sets and tests, and some correspondence with students regarding assignments. This series has been arranged by course title, an arrangement which also represents the chronology of the courses taught by Howson. The class materials for each course typically cover multiple years, however there are some files which relate to a specific section or year, which has been indicated in the file title. This series also contains student affair files which are restricted.

University of Toronto administration

This series contains correspondence and notes relating to Hollander’s appointments and activities on various university committees including the Tenure Appeals Committee, the School of Graduate Studies Graduate Academic Appeals Board and Applications and Memorials Committee and the Department of Economics Chair Search Committee. It also contains records relating to the Department of Economics Graduate Committee, especially relating to various departmental reviews throughout the late 1980s.

Published Manuscripts

This Series consists of articles, reviews and monographs written by Harold Innis. Includes chapters of books, which also appeared as journal articles, annotated versions of chapters and articles, and several revisions of his book "Empire and Communications".

University of Toronto

This Series consists of files relating to his departmental activities at the University, and to the "Values" Discussion Group of which Innis was a member.

Publications

Ms. Heaton wrote numerous articles as a result of the questionnaire and interview. This series contains manuscripts and correspondence related to these publications.

Teaching

Series consists of records relating to Dr. Franklin’s teaching duties. One course in particular is very well documented – JAM 2012: Ancient Materials. According to Dr. Franklin, this course was quite innovative. It was intended for incoming graduate students in Anthropology or Materials Engineering, taught through the School of Graduate Studies. The respective departments – Archeology and Anthropology and Materials Engineering MMS - carried the JAM courses in their calendars. The students worked together in pairs, one student from each discipline. In contrast to the usual joint courses taught by different staff members in a sequence of individually-taught sections, the JAM courses were truly co-taught, i.e. both instructors were present at all sessions, which consisted of annotated conversation between two professionals, linking theory and practice.

Records in the series include course and project descriptions, exam questions, lecture notes, and student projects. The series also includes an extensive collection of teaching aids, including teaching slides (depicting museum/archaeological artifacts), 4 boxes of micrographs, and several boxes of artifacts used in instruction, including various rocks, Chinese spade coins, Canadian coins and stamps, and metal samples.

This series also contains 2 files on students who were supervised by Dr. Franklin.

Ursula Franklin Academy

Series consists of records relating to Ursula Franklin Academy, a secondary school operated by the Toronto District School Board and founded in 1995. The school originally operated out of the former Brockton High School and moved to Western Technical-Commercial School in 2002. The school was named after Dr. Franklin and is modeled on her vision of education.

Records in this series primarily document the founding and early days of the school, including correspondence, information packages, and materials from the school opening. Some files relate to the school’s ongoing activities, and conversations about education method, as documented in newsletters, event notices, and some correspondence. Series also includes matted photographs from the opening of the school, including photographs of Dr. Franklin with Jane Jacobs.

Questionnaire

In 1993, Ms. Heaton conducted a mail survey to medical school library directors to gather information on reference services. This series consists of records documenting the questionnaire such as correspondence, draft questionnaires, and raw data. The series has been divided into subseries.

Visits and interviews

Ms. Heaton followed up the questionnaire with visits and interviews to selected medical libraries in Canada and the United States. This series consists of correspondence and notes concerning these interviews. Also included are 28 photographs of libraries visited.

Personal correspondence

Includes hundreds of letters sent to Christine from her mother between 1946 to 1958. Originally from Scotland, Christine Gray married Claude Bissell in September of 1945 and immigrated to Canada soon afterward. These letters, although one sided, will give good insight into this experience and the continued relationship to family in Scotland.

Correspondence

Series consists of incoming and outgoing correspondence between Dr. Franklin and friends, family, colleagues, government officials, and others. Correspondence pertains to the full scope of Dr. Franklin’s life and work, including her academic work, her political activism, and her personal life.

Résultats 251 à 300 sur 2868