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Typescripts of Boisen book

File consists of manuscripts for a book on Anton T. Boisen.

Folder 1 consists of seven typed manuscripts by Nouwen on Boisen. They include:

  • Boisen and Forestry
  • Dr. William Lowe Bryan
  • Boisen and Coe (George Albert Coe (1862-1951) important contributor to religious education in the US)
  • The Symbolic Flower
  • Anton Boisen’s Relationship with Alice Batchelder
  • The Background of a Clinician
  • Boisen and Freud

Folder 2 consists of eight typed manuscripts by Nouwen on Boisen. They include:

  • The Symbolic Flower
  • Dr. William Lowe Bryan (2 copies)
  • Boisen and Freud
  • Boisen and Forestry
  • Boisen and Coe
  • The Background of a Clinician
  • Boisen (2 copies) [3-page document about Nouwen's visit with Boisen in the Elgin State hospital in August 1964]
  • Anton Boisen’s Relationship with Alice Batchelder
    Folder 2 also contains sections of The Symbolic Flower and Anton Boisen’s Relationship with Alice Batchelder, as well as handwritten notes by Nouwen entitled, Richard Cabot and Anton Boisen.

Correspondence

Collection of autographed letters, signed (ALS) and typed letters, signed (TLS) from Marion Bauer, William Berwald, Alberto Bimboni (2), Hanson Booth(2), Gena Branscombe, Eddy Brown, Renee Chemet, Benjamin de Casseres, Geza and Norah de Kresz (3), William H. Goschen, Henry Hadley (2), Philip James (2), Alberto Jonas, Christiaan Kriens, Luigi von Kunits, Jane Rogers, Lazare Saminsky, Vladimir Shavitch, Ed Stringham, Oliver Strunk, Deems Taylor, R. W. Woiceske, Mabel Wood-Hill

Draft of Anton T. Boisen and the study of theology through living human documents

File consists of a partial draft typescript of an unpublished book by Nouwen entitled, "Anton T. Boisen and the Study of Theology Through "Living Human Documents". Draft includes 'Preface', 'Part 1. The Case of Anton T. Boisen: General Introduction', and 'Chapter One: The Creative Experience'. This text was likely written during Nouwen's last year at the Menninger Clinic (Topeka, KS).

Drafts of Intimacy

File consists of typescripts of three chapters (seven) of Nouwen's first book, "Intimacy". The chapters included are: 'From Magic to Faith' (originally a student lecture by Nouwen) (includes three copies in Dutch, one in English); 'The Priest and His Mental Health' (one copy; English); and 'The Challenge to Love' (two copies; based on lecture notes). File also includes a typescript of an article entitled, "On the Possibility and Desirability of Love", a precursor to the chapter, 'The Challenge to Love'.

Met Open Handen - Inleiding

File consists of a manuscript of introduction of the Dutch edition of With Open Hands. It is titled "Met Open Handen : vingeroefeningen voor het gebed" [With Open Hands: Exercises for Prayer].

The Stripper

File includes photocopied manuscript score and parts for The Stripper. Written on the front of the envelope which material came in is as follows: To Famous People Players-The Stripper Score and Parts From Victor Davies.

Finkleman Show

File includes manuscript and photocopied manuscript lead sheets and parts. Titles include Pity The Fool; Tossin' and Turnin'; Closer; You Don't Know; When Something Is Wrong; Soul Shake; It's All Right; Edwin Starr Medley; Show Me; Hide Away; Mr. Big Stuff; Storybook Children; Mocking Bird; World/Hashville Cats; It Takes Two; With Every Beat of My Heart; Tell It Like It Is; Bad Boy; Moulin Rouge; Across The Line; Respect as recorded by Aretha Franklin; Hide Away. File also includes input lists, playlists, and Danny Finkleman's 2 Day World Tour 2003 travel information.

Theme For Adele

File includes photocopied manuscript lead sheets of the piece Theme For Adele by Doug Riley

Prince Edward Island Suite: Orchestra Parts and Score

File includes orchestra and soloist parts as well as a photocopied manuscript score for the Prince Edward Island Suite: A Concerto for Orchestra and Jazz Quartet by Doug Riley. Also includes an article written by Riley about the Prince Edward Island Suite and a photocopy of a Toronto Star Review of the Suite by Sid Adilman.

Haiku : for voice, flute, violoncello, and piano

File contains sketches, manuscript and printed scores, playing instructions, and a typescript of the playing order for a performance on April 21, 1963. The file also includes correspondence from John Adaskin (Canadian Music Centre) and Geoffrey Payzant (Canadian Music Journal).

Personal correspondence

File includes letters from Raymond Dudley, Udo Kasemets, Bruce Mather, Colleen and James Reaney,R. Murray Schafer, Peter Williams, Robert Fleming, Stanley Bulley, Lee Hoiby, W. S. Morrison, Glenn Gould, Harry Somers, Jean Howson, Walter Herbert, Ray Pierce, John Sidgwick, John Hawkins, Lothar Klein, Jean Papineau-Couture, Timothy McGee, Dorothy Freed, Elizabeth Gallat-Morin, Chan Wing-Wah, Carl Morey, Otto Joachim, Peter Hatch, Albert Greer, Talivaldis Kenins, Andrew Benson -- Gwendoline Harper, Myra Hess, Spencer H. Elliott, Ira Dilworth, H. C. Hamilton, Leo Smith, Alberto Guerrero, Richard Johnston, John Felice, Gustav Ciamaga, Barbara Pentland, Robert Aitken, Ezra Schabas, Sydney Hodkinson, John Weinzweig, Ruth Humphrey, Pierre Souvairan, Lois Marshall, Gabriel Charpentier, Nicholas Slonimsky, William Wright, Stephen Young, Robert Stevenson, Harry Hickman, Lubomyr Melnyk.

A.l.s. from Émile Zola to Édouard Fournier

  1. A.l.s. from Émile Zola to Édouard Fournier (1819-1880), [Paris], 20 November 1865, 3 p. – on letterhead «Librairie de L. Hachette et Cie, Boulevard Saint-Germain, 77», crossed out.
    Zola writes to Fournier, a journalist who wrote for a number of Paris newspapers, to request that Fournier read and comment on Zola’s new (and his first) novel, La Confession de Claude in Fourier’s upcoming literary column in La Patrie.
    In this letter, Zola’s keen sense of how to create publicity for his works is already evident, since he tells Fournier that he will not be upset if Fournier gives an honest opinion of his work. “It goes without saying, writes Zola, that I prefer a frank evaluation to a couple of indulgent lines.”
    Published in Correspondance, vol. 1, p. 422-423 (letter 129).
    This is a very significant letter, not only because of its content but also because letters from this period (the 1860’s) are relatively rare.

Canavangard: correspondence with contributing composers

File contains correspondence with: Istvan Anhalt, George Caccioppo, Barney Childs, Lowell Cross, Serge Garant, Hugh Hartwell, Syd Hodkinson, Peter Huse, Otto Joachim, Lynn Lonidier, Alvin Lucier, John Mills-Cockell, Gordon Mumma, Pauline Oliveros, John Rea, Murray Schafer, and Gilles Tremblay.

Board formation

File contains the letters patent of incorporation for “The Aldeburgh Connection Concert Society” and related correspondence; documents pertaining to their tax exempt status as a registered charity; and board member lists from 1986, 1990, 1994, 2008, and 2018.

Archive launch

File contains a record of donors, correspondence, guest list, invitations, and programs for the launch event of the Aldeburgh Connection archive, held at Massey College on October 17, 2015.

Juba Script

File includes script of Juba as well as a brochure of R.S.V.P. Broadway:The New 1930s Musical Comedy

Queen Victoria's jubilee : for voice and piano

File consists of three publications of the song "Queen Victoria's Jubilee!" with words by John Imrie and music by J.F. Johnstone. The publications include the sheet music by Imrie & Graham of Toronto (1886); a clipping of its publication in the Montreal Daily Star (June 4, 1887); and, a copy of its inclusion in Jubilee Jollities (Grip's Own Library, vol. 1, no. 2, June 1887), page 24.

Songs of Roy Lamont Smith : American composer

File consists of a notebook with the handwritten texts of songs by Roy Lamont Smith, written in alphabetical order. It is not clear whether the texts were handwritten by Smith, or collected by an unnamed individual. The songs include: A Lullaby (My tree Bird); Alone, A Woodland Path; Adoration; Gifts; Heart and Soul; Hearts Blossom; In Love's Tender Keeping; I sing to thee; Lullaby; Lines to an Indian air; Madrigal; My little Bo Peep; My soul shall sing; Nameless Pain; and, Plantation Lullaby. Many of the songs include indications of the author of the lyrics, the key of the music, and who the song was dedicated to, if applicable.

East/ West Exchange - Sport

File is comprised of newspaper clippings, some of which have been pasted on paper. Contents have been annotated and organized according to subject based classification scheme and include articles about sports teams and athletes from Soviet countries.

Files: 206-212

These files consist of letters sent to Zola between the years of 1858 to 1870, which represent Zola youth, his
relocation to Paris and the beginning of his writing career. Most of the letters contained in these files are typed
transcriptions (both on typewriter and computer printout). The typewriter copies are generally rough drafts of
the letters, where the Zola Research Program is editing the letters and attempting to establish dates and facts,
whereas the computer printouts represent the clean, final copy of the letter (the two copies are stapled
together). The early years in these files are dominated with letters by Paul Cézanne, Octave Lacroix, and
Aurélieu Houchard - most of which discuss everyday activities of the correspondents (some poems included),
as well as more professional correspondence once Zola begins work at Hachette Publishing in 1862. In 1864
and 1865, the letters express both support and criticism for the early published works by Zola, Contes à Ninon
and La Confession de Claude. Édouard Manet, Marius Roux and Antoine Guillemet become regular
correspondents from 1866 onwards (the letters by Roux and Manet are generally photocopies of handwritten
texts). The first letter from Alexandrine Zola, Émile Zola’s wife, appears on December 14, 1870 (in File

212), which is accompanied by various letters by Zola’s mother Émilie Zola. As well, a highlight of these files

is the letters from Zola’s editor, Lacroix and Verboeckhoven, discussing the publishing and printing to Zola’s
first major novel, Thérèse Raquin, in 1867.

Files: 538-563

These files consist of photocopies of handwritten and published materials that relate to Émile Zola. There are
three broad categories represented in these files:

  1. Bibliographies: These files (#538-539) discuss various translations of Zola’s works into other
    languages as well as an examination of the events and works written about the Dreyfus Affair.
  2. Biographies: These files (#540-551) consist of works that discuss and explore Zola’s life from a variety
    of perspectives, including works by his son and daughter, notes by Henry Céard and Marius Roux,
    photocopies of his marriage certificate and notice of death, as well as a family tree drawn by Jacques
    Émile-Zola (Zola’ son).
  3. Critiques: The Critiques files (#552-563) consist of articles and documents critiquing Zola’s works
    (both positive and negative). Certain works have dedicated files (i.e. La Terre and Paris), where others
    do not. There is an original book published in 1888 in London, titled Regina vs Vizetelly discussing the
    censorship and legal suppression of Zola’s books in England (in File #563).
    These documents were likely collected to provide context and material for the annotations of the published
    letters.

Files: 645-697

These files consist of off-prints, articles, and chapters from books that pertain to Émile Zola or Naturalism
that have been written by authors with surnames Adamo to Becker. These files also contain anonymous
articles and one file (#643) that contains articles that are to be categorized. The dates of the works range from
1892 to 1995. The files within have been arranged alphabetically by surname with each work possessing its
own folder. Recurring scholars include Auriant and Colette Becker.

Files: 1578-1683

These files consist of biographical cards for various 19th century journals and correspondents with surnames
About to Coedes. Key correspondents in these files include Edmond About, Paul Alexis, the Aubert family
(Zola’s mother’s family), Saint-Georges de Bouhélier, Alfred Bruneau, Henry Céard, Paul Cézanne, Georges
Charpentier, and Jules Claretie. The journal index cards differ slightly from the biographical cards. The journal cards include information on the beginning and ending of publication, directors (main editors), nature of the
journal, its political orientation, collaborators and its role in Zola’s career.

Godfrey Ridout

File consists of programs that included performances of pieces by Godfrey Ridout and copies of newspaper clippings about Ridout. Ridout (1918-1984) began teaching at the Toronto Conservatory of Music in 1940, before joining the Faculty of Music at the University of Toronto (1948-1982).

Actor René Maupré (René de Chauffour)

-Press clippings (221 pages) following the career of actor René Maupré – clippings ranging from 1904-1930 approx. (many clippings are not dated) – some clippings with photographs – great variety of important French newspapers: L’Humanité, Le Matin, La Petite République, L’Aurore, Le Monde illustré, Le Figaro, etc. – clippings about the Théâtre Antoine (Maupré was one of its stars) – some playbills from the Théâtre Antoine – some clippings from American and English newspapers (from p. 145) and some from Italian newspapers (p. 192 sq.) – a very interesting article by Maupré himself (1920?) on the future of cinema as a new art for the “masses” (p. 177).
-8 photographs (black and white) glued on coloured cardboard – Antoine, Camaret, staging of Coriolan by Antoine.

B-3 Quartet Music

File includes various manuscript, photocopied manuscript, and printed, guitar, drums, tenor, alto, organ parts, scores, and lead sheets used by the B-3 Quartet. Titles include Windows by Chick Corea; A Subtle One by Stanley Turrentine; Nothing Personal by Don Grolnick as played by Michael Brecker; Firm Roots by Cedar Walton; Con Alma by Dizzie; Wabash by Cannonball Adderly; St. Thomas by Sonny Rollins; Dolphin Dance; My Foolish Heart by Washington and Young; Blues 4 Jim Sam by Don Thompson; Old Folks; Good Bait; Safari by Horace Silver; Totem Pole by Lee Morgan; Peace by H. Silver; Gary's Notebook by Lee Morgan; I'll Take Les; Sister Sadie by Horace Silver; This Here by Bobby Timmins; Holy Land by Cedar Walton; All About My Girl by Jimmy McGriff; Boy What A Night by L. Morgan; Games by N. Adderley; Work Song by N. Adderley; Hook Up by Mike Stern; Roads Travelled and Days Gone By by Bill Dobbins; Summertime by Gershwin; Django by John Lewis; Come Sunday by Duke Ellington; Little Sunflower by Freddie Hubbard; The Jive Samba by N. Adderley; Guess I'll Hang; Mode Swing by Jake Langley; Blue N' Green; Buster Rides Again by Bud Powell; Favourite Things; Time After Time; Nancy (With The Laughing Face); Lady Is A Tramp by Rodgers and Ham; The Jive Samba by N. Adderley; Shake A Lady by Ray Bryant; Messin' Around by Jimmy Smith; Mo-Jo; Filthy McNasty by Horace Silver; Birdland; Silver's Serenade; My Heart Belongs to Daddy; Guess I'll Hang My Tears; 'Round Midnight by Monk; The Fog; Wild Mountain Thyme arr by T. Roach; Blue Heads by T. Roach; Afro Blue by M. Santamaria; No Moe by Sonny Rollins; S.B. by Sandro Dominelli; Suite Things by Sandro Dominelli; Groovin' High by Dizzie; Beautiful Friendship by Stanley Styne and Donald Kahn.

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