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University of Toronto Archives and Records Management Services Series
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Manuscripts and publications

Professor Urban’s writings focus on the relationship between art and architectural design. Six of his publications are present in this series. Some of those that appeared before 1986 and all published afterward are absent. His earliest writing are based on his involvement with Networks Limited in Halifax, then on collaboration with New York City artist Brian Boigon, and finally on his research in Italy in the 1980s.

Education

In the fall of 1960 Frederic Urban entered Merrimack College, a private Roman Catholic institution in North Andover, Massachusetts. In the summer of 1961, he studied Latin at Glastonbury Abbey, a Benedictine abbey in Hingham, Massachusetts, and that autumn entered the Augustinian Good Counsel Novitiate in New Hamburg, New York as a novice monk. In the fall of 1962 he returned to his studies at Merrimack, from which he received an AB (Humanities) in 1964. His other degrees were an MA in literature from Boston College in 1970, a Bachelor of Fine Arts (BFA) from the Nova Scotia College of Art and Design (NSCAD) in 1978, followed by an independent study program at the Whitney Museum of American Art in 1978-1979. This series documents his studies at the last two institutions. The arrangement is by name of institution.

The files relating to Urban’s studies at NSCAD and the Whitney Museum include his applications, covering correspondence, and material relating to courses taken. There are also a number of slides documenting his time at both institutions. Material on exhibitions and performance pieces done while a student is filed with Series 6. While at the Whitney, one of Frederic’s friends, Colin Lee, had an artwork published in a San Francisco Chinese newspaper. The series ends with a file on the Whitney Museum of American Art Independent Study Program Alumni Association.

Academia and teaching materials

This series documents some of Professor Bay’s academic and associated activities. It includes teaching material (reading lists, syllabi, lectures, and exams) and his work within academia (committee work, appraisals and references, and departmental involvement) at the various universities where he taught. The files on “referees and appraisals” at the University of Toronto include references for academics and students and comments on books and articles forwarded to him for his input. Also included are files on the proposal to abolish the death penalty in California and, in particular, the attempt to stop the execution of convicted murderer and rapist, Caryl Chessman; and copies of "Key List Mailing: Selected Documents of Current and Lasting Interest in the Civil Rights Movement", a biweekly publication produced by the San Francisco Regional Office of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC).

Additional material related to academia and teaching material may be located in the correspondence series. Material related to his research in addresses and publications is located in the publications series. Material related to his involvement in professional associations can be found in the professional association series.

Publications and manuscripts

This series reflects Professor Bay’s research interests that were published in academic journals, as well as sources for public consumption such as magazines and newsletters. The material in this series includes tributes, letters to the editor, commentaries, and publications (books, book chapters, and articles). Related material is arranged with the corresponding manuscript which may include documents such as correspondence, drafts, publication releases, and royalty statements. Additional correspondence related to publications and manuscripts may be located in the correspondence series.

Associations

This series reflects Professor Bay’s involvement in the American Political Science Association and its radical Caucus for a New Political Science which was formed by 200 dissident political scientists, of which Professor Bay was one, at the September, 1967 meeting of the APSA. Bay was president from 1971 to 1972. Material included is minutes of meetings, correspondence, newsletters, memos, and election material. Some material related to addresses presented at panels and conferences can be found in this series. Related material may also be located in the correspondence series.

Manuscripts and publications

This series consists of unpublished and published manuscripts written by Judith Teichman over the course of her career. Includes: materials related to Teichman’s books (including copies of the books themselves) notably Social Democracy in the Global Periphery: Origins, Challenges, Prospects (Cambridge University Press, 2007), The Politics of Freeing Markets in Latin America (University of North Carolina Press, 2001), Privatization and Political Change in Mexico (University of Pittsburgh Press, 1996), and Policymaking in Mexico: From Boom to Crisis (Allen and Unwin, 1988); journal articles; reviews; reports; workshop presentations; interviews; conference addresses; newspaper and magazine articles. Also includes: grant applications; correspondence with publishers; research related index cards detailing first and second books on Mexico.

Education

This series consists of records documenting Lenskyj’s undergraduate and post-graduate studies at the University of Toronto and the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education. Also included are transcripts from her post-secondary studies in Australia.

Lecture notes and teaching materials

This series consists primarily of files relating to courses taught by Lenskyj in her career as an instructor and subsequently professor at OISE and the School of Physical Health and Education. Includes course syllabi, course readings, and lecture notes. Also includes teaching materials on early childhood education and English as a Second Language courses taught by Lenskyj prior to her association with the University of Toronto.

Correspondence

This series encompasses four decades of Dr. Edward Safarian's professional correspondence. It covers his relationships with numerous professional associations and a range of professional activities including correspondence with publishers, academic colleagues and government agencies. The broad time frame of the series begins with Safarian's leaving graduate studies at the University of California for the Dominion Bureau of Statistics in Ottawa, his tenure as a professor at the University of Saskatchewan, and his later teaching and administrative activities at the University of Toronto. In addition, it illustrates his wide network of connections with universities across North America and around the world.

The bulk of the series is arranged chronologically by year. Following the chronological arrangement, there is a file of "personal" correspondence. This is followed by a grouping of professional correspondence arranged by Safarian according to specific subjects. Most relate to his ongoing interest in foreign investment in Canada and to the controversy surrounding the publication of The Struggle for Canadian Universities, edited by Robin Matthews and James Steele.

Some of this correspondence is in the nature of postcards and telegrams, and accompanying certain letters are notes, addresses, reports, and programmes.

Employment (miscellaneous)

The records in this series document Dr. Safarian's employment outside the University of Saskatchewan where he taught from 1956 to 1966 and the University of Toronto where he as been since then.

From 1950 to 1955, Dr. Safarian was employed in the International Trade Division of the Dominion Bureau of Statistics in Ottawa. In the summer of 1956 he joined the research staff of the Royal [Gordon] Commission on Canada's Economic Prospects. He also served as a consultant to federal and provincial governments; documented here is his work during the summer of 1980 with the Department of Industry, Trade and Commerce in Ottawa on a comparative study of foreign investment studies.

Dr. Safarian's academic activities extended well beyond the Universities of Saskatchewan and Toronto. Between 1963 and 1980, he taught courses during ten sessions at the Banff School of Advanced Management. During sabbatical and research leave in 1976-1977 and 1981-1982 he was Visiting Research Professor in the Faculty of Law and Economics at the University of Nice.

Employment files (Universities of Saskatchewan and Toronto)

Dr. Safarian accepted a position as associate professor in the Department of Economics and Political Science at the University of Saskatchewan in 1956. In January, 1962 he was promoted to the position of full professor and head of the Department. In addition to administrative matters, there are files on the introduction of medicare (1962) and the James Coyne affair (1960).

In 1966 he left for the Department of Political Economy at the University of Toronto, where he served as the last head (1976-1982) before its reorganization. Thereafter, he remained on the staff of the Department of Economics until his retirement in 1989. From 1971 to 1976 he was Dean of the School of Graduate Studies. Following his retirement and appointment as Professor Emeritus, he became a professor of business economics in the Faculty of Management.

The records in this series cover the years of his academic career. They are comprised of correspondence, memoranda, notes, reports, programs, relating to administrative matters, to teaching duties, and to research activities.

Employment

This series consists of records documenting Professor Safarian's employment by the Government of Canada and the Universities of Saskatchewan and Toronto.

The first file contains notes, reports and memoranda relating to Safarian's work at the Dominion Bureau of Statistics between 1950 and 1955, initially with the Foreign Exchange Control Board (1950-1952) and then with the International Trade Bureau. The second file contains a number of documents prepared by Louis Rasminsky between 1943 and 1950 when he was head of the Foreign Exchange Control Board.

These are followed by two files relating to the University of Saskatchewan where Safarian was associate professor in economics (1956-1961) and head of the department (1962-1963). They contain lecture notes and related course material, and correspondence and notes relating to the theses of ten graduate students in the masters program at the University (1959-1963).

At the University of Toronto, Professor Safarian served as Dean of the School of Graduate Studies from 1971 to 1976. His correspondence, notes, memoranda and minutes cover a number of policy issues discussed with President John Evans, including the decision not to appoint John Seeley to the Department of Sociology. There is also a file (1967-1990) relating largely to the final oral examinations of doctoral students at the University of Toronto, and three files of references (1961-1987), arranged alphabetically, for colleagues and former students.

In 1967, Professor Safarian was hired to appraise the proposal by Carleton University to introduce a doctoral studies program in economics. In 1982 the federal Department of Industry, Trade and Commerce invited him to become a member of its Consultative Committee of Experts on National Industrial and Regional Policy which sat throughout the year and early 1983. During the same period, he accepted an invitation from the Ontario Economic Council to become one of two members of its Research Advisory Committee, a body which assisted the Council's Industrial Policy Committee in evaluating research proposals and provided recommendations on methodology as the studies proceeded.

Addresses

This series consists of three files of addresses delivered in 1982, 1984 (repeated in 1985), and 1989 respectively to the British North America Committee in London, the C. D. Howe Institute and the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education in Toronto, and the Department of Political Economy at the University of Geneva. The topics were direct investment in developing countries, Canadian policy towards multinationals, and multinational firms and European integration.

Included in the files is correspondence, notes for, and drafts of the papers presented. The arrangement is chronological.

Correspondence

Personal correspondence and some other private exchanges with individuals, covering a variety of issues and activities; numerous letters of reference are included. There is also a file on the seventh Table Ronde d’Économistes France-Canada, held in Paris, France, in 1991 and one on the honorary degree awarded to Arthur E. Child by the University of Toronto in 1984, at which Professor Safarian gave the citation. The files contain, in addition to correspondence, memoranda, notes, and drafts of reports and addresses. The arrangement is chronological and by name of event or individual.

Correspondence

Series consists of Laurel MacDowell's correspondence which primarily documents MacDowell's professional activities within universities (the majority of the records pertain to the University of Toronto, however there is also correspondence regarding York and McMaster universities as well). The correspondence documents other aspects of MacDowell's life as well, such as her role as editor of the Ontario History journal and as a publishing academic. Additional correspondence can be found throughout other series within this accession as they pertain directly to the content of those files.

Canadian Tariff Board

The series consists of memorandums, research and reports completed by Mr. Jackson for himself as a consultant and counsel for firms appearing before the Canadian Tariff Board, a government body responsible for the tax levied upon goods imported into Canada. One of the first non-lawyers ever to appear before the Canadian Tariff Board with Mort Mendels, later secretary of the World Bank [3], Mr. Jackson did research and produced reports on numerous Canadian goods and services, which are documented in Series 4. Arranged chronologically, the files within the series record the production, importing, exporting and trade of: coal and coke; cotton and woollen; hogs and wheat; copper, lead and zinc; fine paper; and well as Canada’s railway mileage from the late 1920s to early 1930s. Mixed into the files on cotton and woollen is George H. Wood’s article “An examination of some statistics relating to the wool textile industry” (1927).

The series also consists of reports or articles written about cotton manufacturing companies, the fine paper industry, approaches to post-war planning for York Knitting Mills Limited, Canadian Breweries, railway development and memorandum presented to the Tariff Advisory Board. A letter can also be found within the files on Canada’s breweries regarding a public relations policy for brewers.

For other reports written by Mr. Jackson on Canadian goods and services, see Series 3 (Manuscripts) and Series 9 (Gilbert Jackson & Associates). For research completed for other federal government boards, commissions and special committees, see Series 5 (National War Labour Board), Series 6 (National Selective Advisory Board), Series 7 (Other Federal Government research and reports) and Series 9 (Gilbert Jackson & Associates).

NOTES

  1. Letter dated Oct. 19, 2004, E. Kendall Cork to Garron Wells re Gilbert E. Jackson OBE, 1890-1959.

National Selective Service Advisory Board

The series consists of the records related to Gilbert Jackson’s involvement in the National Selective Service Advisory Board from the 1942-1945. A commission that was empowered in 1942, the National Selective Service Advisory Board oversaw the mobilization of civilian human resources and military during the Second World War . Ruled under the direction of Deputy Minister of Labour Arthur MacNamara, the commission’s mobilization efforts emphasized conciliation, compromise and de-centralization as they focused on issues regarding the recruitment of Native Canadians for home defence, the essential control of the coal labour force in Nova Scotia, the deferment policies affecting university students and the control of women within the primary textile industry. A government body that had weak administrative control and strong social opposition to required mobilization measures, the National Selective Service Advisory Board was short lived.

The files have been separated into two distinct functions: the minutes belonging to the National Selective Service Advisory Board Subcommittee on Industrial Relations (29 Jul. 1942-31 Aug. 1942) and National Selective Service Advisory Board (6 May 1942-21 Nov. 1945); and subject files, which include the orders-in-council (1942-1945), the Subcommittee on Industrial Relations’ general memoranda on industrial relations and draft resolutions (1942), the National Selective Service Advisory Board’s memoranda on general information (1942-1943) and a submission to the Royal Commission on Coal on a survey that was completed on data workers in the coal mines of Nova Scotia (17 Mar. 1945).

For additional reports written by Gilbert Jackson to other federal government boards, commissions and special committees, see Series 4 (Canadian Tariff Board), Series 5 (National War Labour Board), Series 7 (Other Federal Government research and reports), and Series 9 (Gilbert Jackson & Associates).

Other Federal Government research and reports

The series consists of notes, research and reports written by Gilbert Jackson and other unofficial committee members for various Royal Commissions and Special Committees from the late 1930s to early 1950s. Arranged alphabetically under the name of the company the report was written for, the commission or special committee, the files within the series include reports to: the Great-Lakes Newfoundland Atlantic Company Limited (1938); Royal Commission on Banking and Currency (1933); Royal Commission on Canada’s Economic Prospects (1956); Special Committee on Economic Re-establishment and Social Security of the Senate and the Special Committee on Reconstruction and Re-establishment of the House of Commons of Canada (1958); Special Committee on Price Spreads and Mass Buying (1934); and Standing Committee on Finance (1951-1952). Documenting Canada’s economic investments, prospects and problems with regards to the war, social welfare plans and tariffs, as well as Canadian Chartered banks and returns, the series also consists of a file on taxation and income charts for Canada, Britain and the United States ([194-?]).

For additional reports written by Gilbert Jackson to other federal government boards, commissions and special committees, see Series 4 (Canadian Tariff Board), Series 5 (National War Labour Board), Series 6 (National Selective Service Advisory Board) and Series 9 (Gilbert Jackson & Associates).

Bank of England

The series consists of a book with typed notes of conversations, and both personal and business related incoming and outgoing correspondence written between 1935 and 1939, when Mr. Jackson was advisor to the Governors of the Bank of England. The series mainly consists of outgoing correspondence written by Mr. Jackson to family, friends, acquaintances, students, colleagues and committee members living within the United Kingdom, Canada, the United States, Jerusalem and Italy. Arranged chronologically, the correspondence deals with: the termination of Mr. Jackson’s teaching position at the University of Toronto; his position at the Bank of England; the activities, events and accomplishments of his family; his book An Economists confession of faith (1935); Mr. Jackson’s opinions and views of England at the time; the economic condition of Canada and England during the late 1930s; reflections on his work at the University of Toronto; the employment situation of his students, friends and acquaintances; and the development of the Economics department at the University of Toronto.

Accompanying the correspondence are two indexes (1937 and 1938), possibly created by Mr. Jackson’s secretary at the Bank of England. The indexes list the name of the person who sent the letter (in alphabetical order) with a number that was placed on the letter at the time it was received.

Mixed into the correspondence are articles, newspaper clippings, off-prints and speeches written by academics and consultants on various economic and financial issues within Canada and England. Sent to Mr. Jackson from family, friends, acquaintances, students and colleagues, the articles, newspaper clippings, off-prints and speeches are also arranged chronologically.

Gilbert Jackson & Associates

The series consists of files related to Mr. Jackson’s consulting firm, Gilbert Jackson & Associates, which was established in three parts during the early 1930s. The first part of the business began when Mr. Jackson was a consulting economist who was assigned to complete special assignments for corporations such as Canadian General Electric in negotiations with United Electrical Workers, and General Motors Canada. During this period, Mr. Jackson also wrote briefs to the Spence Royal Commission of Coasting Trade for Canadian Ship Building and Repair Association and the Borden Royal Commission on Energy for Imperial Oil.

Achieving great success, the second part of the business developed around the mid 1940s. Known as Sentinel Associates Limited, the investment counselling company’s clients included Lever Brothers of Canada Ltd. and a private company named Sentinel Securities of Canada Ltd.

The third part of the office was the Canadian Council for Economic Studies, with Wallace Goforth as Executive Director. A retired colonel in the Canadian Army who had served as Deputy Director General of Defense Research during the 2nd World War, W.W. Goforth was the son of Reverend Jonathan Goforth (1859-1926), the well-known Presbyterian minister in China where W.W. Goforth was born in North Honan on November 25, 1899. After attending the University of Toronto, he studied at McGill University where he received his Masters degree. Before World War II he was professor of economics at McGill (1924-1929) and a consulting economist. Mr. Jackson firm known as the Canadian Council for Economic Studies. [1] He ran Mr. Jackson’s company until his death in [1956?] A Council that met quarterly, many studies were commissioned from academics and other able economists who published under their own names but under the label Gilbert Jackson & Associates.

Arranged alphabetically by function, the files within the series include: company records from the Canadian General Electric Company Ltd (1953), Dominion Textile Co. Limited (1952), General Motors (1954), Hamilton Porcelains, Ltd (1956), Huron & Erie Mortgage Corporation (1952), John Inglis Co. (1952), Ogilvie Flour Mills Company Limited (1944), Rolland Paper Company (1955), St. Lawrence Seaway Authority (1955-1958), Steel Company of Canada Limited (1954) and Vick Chemical Company (1958); typed outgoing correspondence regarding retail coal prices, the consumer price index, the wholesale coal index (1954) and the Mutual Security Programme (1957); manuscripts written by academics and other able economists; the House of Commons Standing Committee on Banking and Commerce minutes of proceedings and evidence (1944, no. 1-no. 53 and 1947, no. 9), the first reading of Bill 7 (1944), and the House of Commons debates (Aug. 1944); biographies, incoming and outgoing correspondence, speeches, articles, off-prints and newspaper clipping written by and about the late Philip Christian Armstrong, an employee of the Canadian Pacific, economist and friend of Gilbert Jackson & Associates (1942-1952); research memorandums by Gilbert Jackson & Associates (1949-1950); reports, correspondence, cases and memorandum to the Royal Commission on the Canadian Coasting Trade (1955); charts on the United States College Endowment Funds (1956?); and copies of minutes of meetings on “The International Functions of Gold”, a London, England discussion group chaired by Sir Charles Addis, that met monthly to discuss “the International uses of Gold” (1929-1931). Mixed into the manuscripts are typed incoming and outgoing correspondences regarding the articles or speeches written by members of Gilbert Jackson & Associates.

The series also contains files containing correspondence, reports and papers produced by: W. W. Goforth (1953-1956); H. G. Littler (1942-1947); and John L.(Lorne) McDougall, a University of Toronto graduate (BA 1921, MA 1923) and professor in the Department of Economics at Queen’s University. His reports on the Combines Act will also be found among these records (1954-1955).

All books and proceedings have been separated from the rest of the manuscripts and placed at the end of the series, in chronological order. These include the House of Commons Standing Committee on Banking and Commerce minutes of proceedings and evidence (1944, no. 1-no. 53 and 1947, no. 9), the first reading of Bill 7 (1944), and the House of Commons debates (Aug. 1944).

Finally, records related to the Canadian Council for Economic Studies can be found within the series. Arranged chronologically, the files within the series include: passed and cancelled council bulletins (1944-1950); an article by E. Harrison Clark “Analysis of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1948” (12 Apr. 1948); summaries of views expressed at private dinner meetings (1950-1951); and the Washington Papers (1950-1951).

For additional reports written by Mr. Jackson to other federal government boards, commissions and special committees, see Series 4 (Canadian Tariff Board), Series 5 (National War Labour Board), Series 6 (National Selective Service Advisory Board) and Series 7 (Other Federal Government research and reports).

NOTES

  1. Letter dated Oct. 19, 2004, E. Kendall Cork to Garron Wells re Gilbert E. Jackson OBE, 1890-1959.

Professional activities

This series documents Prof MacDowell's involvement in organizations and associations—primarily those focused on labour relations and the environment. These include the Policy Committee of the Ontario NDP, the Nuclear International Research Group, and the Ontario Historical Society. Also documented here is MacDowell's involvement with the Larry Sefton Memorial Lecture series, for which she delivered the ten year anniversary lecture in 1992. Other conferences attended and presented at are also captured here, including the 1986 North American Labour History conference held at the University of Toronto, which MacDowell organized and which was the only time this conference had been hosted in Canada. This series also includes documentation of roles performed by Prof MacDowell in addition to her regular duties as a professor. These include the 1995 delivery of the citation for the honorary doctorate degree awarded to Lynn Williams; serving as chair of the Canadian History Search Committee (2000); participating in performance reviews; and lectures delivered to classes other than her own.

University of Toronto. Department of Astronomy

This series documents Dr. Hogg's role as a member of the Department of Astronomy, especially her responsibilities as a teacher. Included are attendance lists and grades, laboratory exercises, term papers (1963-64), tests and examinations, and lecture notes. There is also reports and related correspondence showing Hogg's participation on Ph.D. Oral examining boards as well as a file of correspondence relating to the evaluation and recommendation of students and graduates of the Department.

Apart from records that relate directly to Dr. Hogg's teaching function there are also some records related to general administrative issues. Among these are files containing progress and work reports, requests for grants to the National Research Council, correspondence on Dr. Hoggs' salary and tenure status as well as general issues at the David Dunlap Observatory.

Arrangement is by type of record, following as described above.

Advisory Committee on Science and Medicine of the Canadian Corporation for the 1967 World Exposition

Includes mainly copies of minutes, reports, agendas and correspondence of the Advisory Committee on Science and Medicine - EXPO, of which Dr. Hogg was an active member. There are also copies of speeches given by EXPO officials. Much of the papers relate to the development of "Themes" including storylines and exhibit designs.

Interfiled with copies of minutes and reports, is some original correspondence between Hogg and members of the committee which documents, to some degree, her particular role in the committee. The most extensive original material relates to her role as chairman of one of the lectures given as part of the Noranda Lecture Series. Included is correspondence, drafts for her introductory note, and progress reports of the series. The lecture series itself, sponsored by Noranda Mines, featured a host of international scientists, including Nobel Prize Laureates and was attended by specially invited audiences during EXPO '67.

Diaries and Appointment Books

This series consists of 27 diaries and 3 appointment/address books. The former is particularly valuable in chronicling, if only intermittently, the personal and professional life of Dr. Hogg over a 60-year span. Notable among these is her 1958 Russia diary that describes her attendance at the 10th General Assembly of the International Astronomical Union in Moscow.

Professional Associations

Records in this series document Dr. Hogg's involvement in numerous associations relating to the study of astronomy. The series, comprised mainly of correspondence, memoranda, reports, membership lists, newsletters, agenda and committee minutes, documents the various positions of authority she held in the leading national and international astronomical and scientific organizations. They cover a twenty-five year span including:

Program Director for Astronomy, United States National Science Foundation (1955-1956); president of the International Astronomical Union Subcommission on Variable Stars in Star Clusters (1955-1961); president of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada (1957-1959); first woman president of the Physical Sciences section, Royal Society of Canada (1960-1961); president of the Royal Canadian Institute (1964); Councillor of the American Astronomical Society (1965-1968); first president of the Canadian Astronomical Society (1971-1972); honorary president of the Toronto Centre, Royal Astronomical Society of Canada (1972-1977) and honorary president of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada (1977-1981).

The series also serves to document the wider activities of these organizations in addition to simply shedding light on the activities of Dr. Hogg alone. Notably, council and committee minutes strongly document the workings of the Toronto Centre of the R.A.S.C. between 1961-1986, the R.S.C. between 1955-1985 and the R.C.I. from 1954-1968. The activities of the IAU are also well represented. In particular, a series of reports and memoranda between 1952-1981 highlight the workings of Commission 27 on Variable Stars. Related records outlining the activities of these professional organizations can also be found in the General Professional Correspondence Series (Series I).

Arrangement is alphabetical by association, which include:

  • American Astronomical Society (AAS)
  • American Association of Variable Star Observers (AAVSO)
  • Canadian Astronomical Society (CAS)
  • International Astronomical Union (IAU)
  • National Research Council (NRC)
  • National Science Foundation (NSF)
  • Royal Astronomical Society of Canada (RASC)
  • Royal Canadian Institute (RCI)
  • Royal Society of Canada (RSC)

Teaching

This series consists of course files containing lectures, course outlines and reading lists for courses taught by Prof. at Lee at Harvard, Rutgers, the University of Toronto, the Marxist Institute, and others.

Grants

This series consists of grant proposals and their resulting paperwork, primarily from the Canada Council and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council. These include grants for Prof. Lee’s work in Africa.

Student Notebooks

These are Prof. Lee’s notebooks from when he was a student. Many of his instructors are well known in the field of anthropology or worked with Lee during his career. For some of them, their records are also held by the University of Toronto. Instructors include: Ronald Cohen, Dr. C. D. Ellis, J.N. Emerson, Dr. Nathan Keyfitz, Dr. Thomas F. MacIlwraith, Cranford Pratt, Dr. James W. Vanstone, Dr. Fred W. Voget.

Administration

The records in this series contain the working papers of Prof. Andrews as a member of the Planning and Priorities Subcommittee of the Planning and Resources Committee of Governing Council from 1976 through his period as Chair (1978-1980). The Subcommittee was established on September 23, 1976 to replace the Planning Subcommittee for the academic session 1976-1977. Included are copies of agenda, reports, original correspondence and notes taken at meetings. Since Prof. Andrews also represented Erindale College, files relating to the College’s submissions to this Subcommittee will also be found.

Intermediate Dynamics (unpublished)

This series contains correspondence, notes, captions, diagrams and complete typescript of the unpublished manuscript written by Derek Paul entitled Intermediate Dynamics, a textbook for undergraduate students in physics to be published by Prentice-Hall,Inc. Chapter titles are: the principles of dynamics, particle motion in one and two dimensions, central forces, perturbations of elliptic orbits in the plans of the ellipse, particle motion in three dimensions, systems of many particles, and the rigid body and its motion in three dimensions.

For photoprints for frontespiece and chapter 5 see B1995-0020/001P(01).

Correspondence

In-coming as well as out-going correspondence was arranged by Lee in various runs. Filed at the beginning is a chronological series of files containing letters from 1967-1972. One file contains job offers from various universities in 1969-70 while another file relates to correspondence around his job offer at the University of Toronto. Apart from job offers, most of the correspondence is with colleagues world wide and is of both a professional and personal nature. Much of the early correspondence relates to field trips to the Kalahari and related research.

The second run of files is general alphabetical files with correspondence dating from about 1970 to 1975. Again this correspondence relates mainly to Prof. Lee’s research and is from colleagues and students. It includes comments on his publications and routine requests for information and advice, requests to attend seminar and talks and other professional meetings, as well as Prof. Lee’s reports or comments as a peer reviewer of papers. There are also letters of recommendation, reviews of theses and general correspondence documenting his role as a teacher.

A third run is an alphabetical run of files arranged by the correspondent. Correspondence is similar in nature to the general alphabetical files described above but is more voluminous for each person and covers a time period mainly from 1965-1975 with the bulk dating from the late 1960s to 1972. Included is correspondence with well known anthropologists such as Carl Heider (Brown University / University of Southern California), Adam Kuper (University College, London), Mary Leakey, Sidney Mintz (Yale University), Julian Steward (Colombia / University of Illinois), Sherwood Washburn (Harvard University and Lee’s advisor) and Eric Wolf (City University of New York).

Finally, Prof. Lee himself arranged a small run of correspondence files from famous people or people influential in his professional development. They include people such as Margaret Atwood and Carl Sagan as well as fellow anthropologists Philip Tobias and Bruce Trigger.

In addition to the correspondence from the 2007 donation, there is a grouping of correspondence from the 2012 addition. This is arranged alphabetically by correspondent, with occasional subject file as designated by Lee. Many of the earlier correspondents appear in this section again.

Publications

While Prof. Lee has published over a hundred papers, reviews, chapters in books as well as several books, this series contains manuscripts and typescripts for only a handful. Some of the files contain related correspondence and drafts. There are reviews written by Lee as well as correspondence with publishers especially for his Man the Hunter. Except for one paper, all date from 1965-1975. They are arranged chronologically.

Nevertheless, this series does contain the original manuscript of Prof. Lee’s acclaimed "The !Kung San: Men and Women and Work in a Foraging Society". This book was included in a list by American Scientist of important books in science for the 20th century. Under the category of “The Nature and the Rise of our own Species”, Lee’s book shares the list with books by Sigmund Freud, Mary Leaky, Noam Chomsky and Ivan P. Pavlov to name but a few.[1]

[1] Morrison, Philip and Phylis Morrison, “100 or so books that Shaped a Century of Science” in American Scientist, Fall 1999.

Hartle Consulting Records

Included is correspondence, contracts and proposals relating to projects undertaken by Hartle Consulting Ltd. for such groups as the Economic Council of Canada, Ontario Economic Council, Department of Energy, Mines and Resources, Canada Cable Systems and the Commission of Inquiry into Residential Tenancies.

Personal files

The three files in this series contain copies of Professor Hartle's curriculum vitae, printouts of his computer directories and logs, and a list of his journals.

Manuscripts and publications

Professor Helleiner is the author or editor of 18 books, over 100 refereed articles and contributions to volumes, even more non-refereed publications, many book reviews, and some letters to the editor. This series does not contain a complete record of his output or copies of all of his manuscripts. Some files may contain a comprehensive record of the writing of a particular piece, including correspondence with colleagues (Professor Helleiner habitually ran his drafts by them) and/or publishers, contracts, notes and notebooks, drafts of manuscripts and comments on them, offprints, reviews, and royalty statements. Others may contain only the contract, perhaps a letter or two, or a review, but no manuscripts or offprints.

Some of Professor Helleiner's writing have been translated into other languages, including French, Italian, Japanese, Norwegian, Spanish, and Swedish.

For the three WIDER volumes that Professor Helleiner edited and for which he wrote introductions and/or chapters, see Series 6.

Teaching materials and lecture notes

This series contains notes for lectures and some more formalized lectures, with some correspondence, memos, tables, press clippings, articles and other background material. Some of the files contain course outlines and lists of reading materials, and examinations. The series begins with notes for lectures on specific topics, which are followed by lecture notes filed by course number and name, when known.

Trips

This series document Dr. Evans’ trip to the Peoples’ Republic of China in 1973 and another trip to China and Japan in 1975. These files contain correspondence, diaries, notes and briefing notes and memorabilia. There is also a file on a proposed trip to Nepal in 1995.

Results 351 to 400 of 1624