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Biographical and personal

This series contains passports, daily agendas (58 volumes) and an address book, as well as files relating to the Banff School of Fine Arts, Professor Peers’ academic life, awards that he received and books that he wrote. Also included are a class photograph of the East Coulee School where Peers taught and was principal from 1939-1942, personal correspondence, photographs of Peers with friends, travel documents and records relating to his 90th birthday and the memorial service held upon his death. The series concludes with a file of records relating to David Rayside, a U of T professor and close friend of Peers.

The “biographical information” file [/003(04)] contains, amongst many other items, several pieces that Professor Peers himself penned between 1980 and 2002 about his family and background and his years as a high school teacher. Included with this is a CD from one of his nieces, Bev Swanton, titled “Acadia Valley Homecoming 2012”, that celebrates the hamlet, the surrounding farms (including that of the Peers family) and includes the centennial parade.

Biographical and personal

This series contains files with Joan Winearls' curriculum vitae and other information on professional activities, followed by several files of professional correspondence, including commentary on specific manuscripts. There are also files on her employment at the University of Toronto and her applications for research leave, on the Historical Atlas of Canada project, and relating to her consultative position with the Legislative Library of Ontario in 1983. The series concludes with several files on honours and awards bestowed on her.

Biographical and personal

This series gives an overview of Coxeter’s career and honors. It includes several files with biographical information including articles, clippings, tributes and obituaries that discuss his life and contributions to mathematics. There are also copies of his C.V.s, entries in biographical dictionaries, and his own notes on his reviews and publications.

This series also includes correspondence, certificates, diplomas and medals documenting the numerous recognitions and awards he received throughout his lengthy career. For photographs regarding awards, see Series 9: Graphic records. Finally there a few files of personal and family memorabilia as well as an autobiographical notebook in which Coxeter wrote his early recollections of his childhood, his early studies and education as well as professional biographical milestones.

Biographical and personal files

This series contains a biographical sketch of Satterly written by H.L. Welsh; family and professional correspondence; press clippings; letters to the editor; family documents including birth and marriage certificates; obituary notices; clippings, memorabilia, and photoprints relating to Devon, England and its history; postcards, and photoprints. A heavily annotated Bible belonging to Dr. G. M. W. Carey is also included in this series.

Records from all four accessions are found in this series.

Biographical and personal files

This series is divided into two sections. The first contains biographical sketches and curriculum vitae, press clippings and articles about Dr. Solandt, along with photocopies of his birth certificate and copies of his will and that of his first wife, Elizabeth. There is correspondence with Elizabeth regarding their marriage, with relatives and friends, and relating to appointments. Also present is a cash book detailing personal expenses between 1923 and 1946, a diary of Dr. Solandt’s first trip to Europe in 1929.

The first portion of this series concludes with the programme for the Solandt Symposium on Organizing and Managing the Practical Application of Science to Problems in Peace and War (Queen’s University at Kingston, 1994), programs for dinners of the Royal Canadian Engineers 3rd Field Engineer Regiment and the Royal Canadian Signals 11th Signal Regiment, a presentation copy of Donald Y. Solandt’s Highways to Health, and a resolution by Donald M. Solandt (Omond and Donald’s father) to the Presbyterian Synod of Manitoba in 1915.

The second section of this series consists of diaries and daybooks (largely the latter), beginning with an account of Dr. Solandt’s trip to Europe in the summer of 1929 while he was an undergraduate at the University of Toronto. Dr. Solandt kept only the occasional diary, of which three are represented in this series. The first is for May, 1945 as the war ended in Europe. The last two both cover his trip to Japan in October-December, 1945 to study the effects of the atomic bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. These diaries are followed by "CDRB's U.K. Visit" (undated); an account book of Solandt's visit to the United Kingdom in November, 1966, and his American address book.

The remainder of the volumes in this series are daybooks and “pocket diaries”, of which Dr. Solandt created a large number. In the former, usually with the manufacturer’s label of as “diary” or “date book”, he recorded his appointments and, occasionally, his expenses and other related notations. These date from 1941, when he first went to Lulworth, to 1988. The volumes for 1945, 1947,1948, 1957, 1958, 1979, and 1986 are absent, either because they were never kept or, perhaps, were not written up in the same manner. For 1945, for instance, there are entries for January, June, and July in two different volumes, but none for the whole year. For two years (1956; 1971, where the second volume has "Mayo Muir" below Dr. Solandt's name and the entries are not in his hand) there are two volumes.

The "pocket diaries" complement the appointment books. The earliest year represented is 1945, the latest, 1988. There are no volumes for 1948-1951, 1953, 1957, and 1959-1965. For 1958, there are also two volumes containing notes on Dr. Solandt's European trip in March and appointments for another in July, and "at a glance" volumes both for 1958 and 1959.

For accounts of travel experiences, either for pleasure or work, see Series 11: Canoe trips and Series 13: Travel.

Biographical and personal records

The series consists of biographical and personal records of Professor Bay. The material reflects his personal life, and includes press clippings, articles, and a thesis about him; personal documents such as educational records; documents of identification; personal papers related to life events (baptism, marriage, home ownership, inheritance, death certificates); calendars and a condolence scrapbook.

The arrangement of the material begins with biographical information (press clippings, biographies, curriculum vitae, referees, work about Bay), then personal papers, followed by what he termed “his personal collection”, consisting of items primarily in Norwegian relating to his family and Norway generally. The most intriguing portion of this “collection” is the folders of “illegal papers” [/002(28) – (30)] that Professor Bay buried when he hurriedly left Norway early in World War II and which he dug up sometime after he returned. There are also books about Norwegian resistance, and two books by his uncle.

Biographical file

This series is one file containing a copy of his birth certificate, a C.V., a Fellowship Leave Application, a publication list, and a biography written around 1976. Documents give a good overview of his career and achievements.

Biographical files

This series consists of records documenting Mary O'Brien's life and career as a nurse and midwife in Glasgow and Montreal, and her subsequent academic career as a feminist philosopher. Includes: articles and reviews of Mary O'Brien; records related to her involvement with the Feminist Party of Canada; letters from faculty, staff, academic community-at-large, and former students in support of Mary O'Brien for the 1987 OCUFA Teaching Award; sound recordings of an interview and awards ceremony; and obituaries and tributes to O'Brien following her death.

Biographical files

This series consists of general records documenting Helen Lenskyj’s career as a feminist scholar, activist, writer, and teacher. Includes: files on her appointments and promotions at OISE; reference letters written for Lenskyj; conference programmes and posters of events attended by Lenskyj; records about awards won by Lenskyj, notably the 1991 Ontario History Society Riddell Award, for best article about Ontario’s history published in 1990.

Biographical information

This series consists of records mainly dealing with MacIntosh’s personal life. The series includes MacIntosh’s curriculum vitae, a lengthy deposition documenting his entire life, and numerous records dealing with his personal tax and insurance information.

Biographical information

This series highlights Professor Israel’s academic and professional achievements. It includes a copy of his curriculum vitae and other biographies (current to 1999), his official University of Michigan transcript, and letters of recognition, and a journal account of his first trip to India in 1963. It also includes personal and other professional correspondence, other than correspondence dealing with his tenure at the University of Toronto, Department of History (see Series 2) and in his role as Chair, Multicultural History of Ontario (see Series 3).

Biographical materials

This small series consists of two files containing Dr. Fox's curriculum vitae and a single file relating to his University of Toronto grades, notification of Ph.D conferral from the University of London and miscellaneous academic related materials. It provides a valuable guide to Dr. Fox's professional activities and accomplishments. Also included are three portraits of Dr. Fox taken at various times throughout his career (1964-1984) and a cassette tape sound recording of his retirement dinner tribute, 26 March 1986.


Series consists of studies of Harold Innis by scholars and friends, including Innis' autobiography.

Book Reviews

Series consists of published book reviews written by McIlwaith. These include Songs of the Copper Eskimos, by Helen H. Roberts and Diamond Jenness, and The American Indian, by Hyatt Verrill”. For articles that are not listed by title, see Appendix B.

Book collecting

This series reflects Professor Slater’s book collecting interests. It contains correspondence, press clippings, notes, drafts, lists, catalogues and bibliographies.

Book collection at UTM

This small series consists of records relating to the collection of books on feminism and women’s studies that Dr. Franklin donated to UTM (The University of Toronto Mississauga) for use by their Women’s Studies Program. Series consists of 1 file containing a list of the books and the transcript of a tape recording where Dr. Franklin details the significance of her books and the ways in which her collecting practices reflect her own particular feminist politics.

Book files

This is a small series containing correspondence and manuscripts relating to various versions of Etkin’s book on flight dynamics. Most records relate to his first book published in 1959 entitled Dynamics of Flight - Stability and Control and his 2nd version Dynamics of Flight published in 1972. In between, Etkin did publish Dynamics of Atmospheric Flight and some correspondence and reviews relate to this as well.

Book files

Series consists of records relating to Prof. Simeon’s various book projects, including the following:

Rethinking Federalism: Citizens, Politics and Markets. Editor, with K. Knop, S. Ostry, K. Swinton. (Vancouver, University of British Columbia Press, 1995)

Degrees of Freedom: Canada and the United States in a Changing World, edited with Keith Banting & George Hoberg (Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 1997)

Imperfect Democracies: The Democratic Deficit in Canada and the United States with Patti Tamara Lenard (Vancouver, University of British Columbia Press, 2011)

Some book chapters are included here, including Simeon’s work for Bickerton and Gagnon’s text, Canadian Politics (2003), and Policy Studies in Canada: The State of the Art (2003).

Files for the above publications contain very few drafts or manuscripts. Instead, they include correspondence, peer reviews and feedback, published reviews and contracts. Series also contains a file of the collected writings of Stéphane Dion (1998), sent to Prof. Simeon by someone looking for a publisher.

Records also contain significant work on an unfinished manuscript on public policy, a book project that came out of his article “Studying Public Policy” in the Canadian Journal of Political Science (1976). Work on this project seems to have happened in the latter half of the 1970s and early 1980s. These records include research, data, outlines and various chapter drafts. Research and data files are arranged alphabetically, followed by chapter drafts arranged by chapter.

Electronic records consist of drafts, email correspondence, papers, and comments relating to several book projects, including Imperfect Democracies, Small worlds : Provinces and parties in Canadian political life (with David Elkins) and a collaborative project on territorial pluralism that was not completed before his death. A folder titled ‘Federalism’ contains records relating to various book, article and publishing projects regarding federalism.

Book of Authority

The series includes correspondence concerning the original preparation of the Book of Authority. Also included are various drafts, revisions, notes, original and copied correspondence concerning a formalized Book of Authority, completed in 1931, and for an Obligation Sheet revised in 1948. The correspondence and drafts convey the extent of collaborative effort put into the drafting of the Ritual. The series also includes Haultain’s personal copy of the finalized Book of Authority and white copies of the Ritual. The files are arranged chronologically within the series. The original Book of Authority presented to Camp One by Fairbairn in 1927, which includes notes and marginalia by Haultain, is found in Accession B2009-0029/001 (01).

Book reviews (G.M. Craig)

Gerald M. Craig donated a number of books to the University of Toronto Library which contained a variety of inserts. These have been removed and listed below, along with the name of the book in which they were found.


This series contains records relating to three books by Prof. Eddie. Ami “köztudott”, az igaz is? was published in Hungarian and was based on lectures delivered by Prof. Eddie at the Eötvös Lorand University in Budapest during the Spring of 1994. Files relating to this book include the German manuscript, drafts of lectures one to eight, as well as files relating to the scheduling and delivery of the lectures. Files relating to Historisches Verzeichnis der Grundbesitzer des Burgenlandes include correspondence, applications for grants, reviews and the Hungarian manuscript. The third book, his most recent work, is titled Landownership in Eastern German before the Great War: a quantitative analysis. Files include correspondence as well as drafts of the manuscript.


This series consists of two sets of files. The first set relates to Prof. Nelson’s only published book Land and Power: Britain and Allied Policy on Germany’s Frontiers 1916-1919 (University of Toronto Press and Routledge, Keagan Paul, London, 1963). Included is a full typescript with revisions, as well as some earlier drafts. Some drafts are also interfiled with notes found in Series 6 Research Notes. This series also contains some correspondence with the publishers and a signed publication agreement. There is additional correspondence relating to permissions for use of materials. Finally there is a file of collected reviews of the book and informal comments. In 1963, this book shared the George Lewis Beer Prize given by the American Historical Society for ‘outstanding work in the field of European international history since 1895’.

A second set of files relates to research Prof. Nelson undertook late in his career. It was a book on the trial and conviction of a British citizen, Miss Malecka, in 1912 in Russia on a charge of sedition. While one file of notes is dated 1983, records generally indicate that Prof. Nelson began researching the case in earnest in the early 1990s. He was studying it in reference to the question of ‘nationality’ and what it could reveal about Anglo Russian relations prior to WWI. Entitled simply Malecka Case, typescripts begin in 1993 and go through various drafts up to 2004. There is no evidence in the records that Prof. Nelson had sought out a publisher and it is clear the book was never published. These drafts, revisions, outlines and notes have been arranged chronologically.


This series extensively documents the publishing of books researched, written and/or edited by Prof. Rayside. For each of his published monographs, there exist manuscripts of the book at various stages of writing as well as manuscripts of related talks or papers. His ongoing relationship with publishers and grant providers is documented in correspondence, progress reports and grant applications. There is also extensive research documentation in the form of notes, transcripts of interviews and original recordings of interviewees.


Research notes, draft manuscripts, correspondence with publisher document Prof Stoicheff’s book, Gerhard Herzberg: an Illustrious Life in Science (2002). Also included in this series is similar documentation for an unpublished book that Stoicheff was editing The Riddle of Light that was based on the Seminar course by the same name. (See Series 10). While many of the seminar participants contributed to this manuscript, it was never published.


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


This series documents Conacher’s publishing activities relating to his major works including:

The Aberdeen Coalition, 1852-1855 : A Study in Mid-Nineteenth-Century Party Politics (1968)

The Peelites and the Party System 1846-1952 (1972)

Waterloo to the Common Market, Borzoi History of England Vol 5. 1815
to the Present (1975)

Britain and the Crimea, 1855-56: Problems of War and Peace (1987)

Included are files arranged chronologically by title of publication and contain correspondence and contracts with publishers, comments, reviews, partial drafts of chapters and revisions for his first three books. There are three drafts of manuscripts for his final book “War and Peace”, - its title during the writing phase.


This series consists of correspondence, contracts, notes, readers’ comments, reviews, royalties, requests to reproduce, and other material relating to manuscripts for books, along with a file on the game, “Prisoner’s dilemma” that Professor Rapoport invented.
These documents often relate to more than one edition and to the translation into languages other than English or from German into English. Some of Rapoport’s books have been translated into any or all of the following languages: Chinese, Dutch, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Portuguese, Russian and Spanish. The arrangement of the files is by title and chronologically.
Files on specific books include Science and the goals of man (1950), Operational philosophy (1953) and its German edition, Philosophie heute und morgen (1970), Fights, games and debates (1960), Strategy and conscience (1964), Prisoner’s dilemma: a study of conflict and cooperation (1965), Two-person
game theory (1966), On war /Carl von Clauswitz (1968), N-person game theory: concepts and applications (1970), The big two: Soviet-American perceptions of foreign policy (1971), Bedeutungslehre (1972), Conflict in man-made environment (1974) and its German translation (1976), Game theory as a theory of conflict resolution (1974), Semantics: the essential ideas (1975), Mathematische methoden in den sozialwissenschaften (1980), General system theory: essential concepts and applications (1986) and its German translation (1988), Nonantagonistic games by Yu B. Germeier, translated from the Russian and with a preface by Rapoport (1986), Decision theory and decision behaviour: normative and descriptive approaches (1989), The origins of violence (1989) and its German translation (1990), Peace: an idea whose time has come (1992), his autobiographies, Certainties and doubts: a philosophy of life (2000), and Skating on thin ice (2002). The English and Russian drafts of his book, Conversations with 3 Russians, are found in Series 5. Only the Russian version has been published; it appeared as Tri razgovora s russkini: ob istine, I ‘i’ ubvi, bor’be i mire in 2002.
The series ends with correspondence, primarily requests for permission to reprint material from books, articles, and radio talks. Some contracts are included.


Books picked up at the Sanderbusch Naval Hospital, Germany, 1945


This series is a fairly complete documentation of Prof. Forbes’ books to date. This includes documentation on two of Prof. Forbes early research projects that began as a research for his Ph.D. Thesis "Nationalism, Ethnocentrism and Personality" (Yale 1976) and later developed into two books: the first by the same name "Nationalism, Ethnocentrism and Personality", published by University of Chicago Press, 1985 and the second "Ethnic Conflic"t, Yale University Press, 1997. It also includes documents relating to the book he edited "Canadian Political Thought" (1985) and his most recent book "George Grant: A Guide to His Thought" published by UofT Press in 2007.

Records related to his thesis are survey booklets, correspondence, notes on coding, notes organized by chapter (1973) and draft manuscripts (1970-1975). Records relating to his book "Nationalism, Ethnocentrism and Personality" include an early outline from 1979, two sets of drafts (1980, and 1981) as well as one file of correspondence with publishers. Records for "Canadian Political Thought" relate to its planning and editing as well as drafts and revisions of Forbe’s introduction. There are four full early drafts dating from 1989-1996 for Ethnic Conflict along with accompanying notes for each chapter. There are also later revisions, outline and correspondence with publisher. For "George Grant: A Guide to His Thought" there are outlines, notes, drafts from 2003 through to 2007 as well as comments by readers and revisions during the copy editing. There is also correspondence with the publisher.


Dr. Fowler published seven books during his career relating to his specialty in child development. This series documents six of these books in varying degrees of completeness. For example, there is only one file on his 1978 books, Day Care and its effects on early development: a study of group and home care in multiethnic, working class families and its companion work, Guides to early day care and teaching: supplement to Day Care and its effects on early development. Early reviews of the manuscript in 1976 initially written with Nasim Khan, found it unacceptable for publication in its current form. It was ultimately published by OISE in 1978 and in 1979 an agreement was reached for it to be published in Italian.

The files documenting Infant and child care, published in 1980 along with its companion Curriculum and Assessment Guide contain correspondence with the publisher and reviews during the production of the book in 1979-1980 as well as later correspondence with those requesting permission to reproduce sections from both works. Also included are working drafts and documentation on the infant adaptation scales developed with James Sutherland (1971-1979).

Dr. Fowler’s third major work was the two volume work, Potentials of Childhood, published in 1983 while on the staff at Tufts University. Fowler authored the first volume entirely. In it he provides “a historical survey and critical analysis of perspectives and research on early education and early experience.” Volume 2 “is a series of studies on early developmental learning following a strategy developed over the course of these and other studies.” [1] Fowler wrote the first three chapters of this volume, while other authors, Amy Swenson, Karen Ogston, Gloria Roberts and Douglas A. Steane wrote chapters 4 to 7. His co-authors were his students at OISE. Reviews of Volume 1 show that it was well received; Volume 2 was described by one reviewer as ‘disappointing’ and was especially critical of the chapters written by Fowler’s students, describing them as “detailed presentations of data better suited to professional journals”, and “poorly proofread” with “many missing or incorrect references”. [2] Volume 1 was reprinted in 1984.

Records relating to this book consist of administrative correspondence, financial notes, the contract with Lexington Books, publicity and review files, and drafts and working notes relating to chapters Fowler wrote for both volumes. There is no complete manuscript for either volume.

Early experience and the development of competence was a monograph edited by Fowler for the New Directions for child development series. Fowler’s contribution to this publication, in addition to his role as editor, was Chapter 5 “Early experiences of great men and women mathematicians”. Included in the records for this book are files for each chapter as well as his “Editor’s Notes” at the beginning of the book. Files include correspondence, notes and manuscripts. Finally, there are two files relating to his last (and yet unpublished?) book entitled Teaching your preschool child to read completed in 2000. The manuscript is remains in the hands of his family, and these files contain early drafts and some correspondence ca 1986- 1989.

Also contained in this series are files relating to what is believed to have been a proposed book Pathways to competence in the 1980s. Included are mainly drafts and notes for proposed chapters.
For records relating to his book and video entitled Talking from infancy. How to nurture & cultivate early language development. Cambridge, MA: Center for Early Learning and Child Care, 1990, 1995. (originally published by Brookline Books) see Series 10.


  1. Fowler, William. Potentials of Childhood, Volume 1:A historical view of early experience. (Lexington, MA: Lexington Books 1983) p. xii
  2. B2008-0026/020(11)


During his career Prof Chambers has written more than 12 books, 5 of these as the sole author. These books relate to both areas of expertise, linguistics and jazz.

This series contains files relating to four of his books, all as sole author, and all relating to jazz music. The most voluminous information relates to his first major book on jazz, the biography of Miles Davis. Milestones I: The music and times of Miles Davis to 1960 and Milestones II: The music and times of Miles Davis since 1960 were published in 1983 and 1985 respectively and at a total of 761 pages remains Prof. Chambers’ major work to date. The files documenting this book include correspondence relating to both volumes, reviews, and manuscripts. Chambers’ format for this book has been described as a ‘bio-discography’ with the sound documents of some 120 phonorecords that Miles Davis had appeared on. [1]

The second book documented in this series is Genuflect, an unpublished novel set in Toronto, the manuscript of which was produced in 1995 and 1996. Files relating to this work consist of correspondence and two drafts of the manuscript.

Crescendo: Duke Ellington in the Age of Cool Jazz and Hard Bop was completed in 2006 and submitted to various publishers. The files relating to this yet unpublished book consist of correspondence and the manuscript.

Bouncin with Bartock: The incomplete works of Richard Twardzik , published in 2008 by Mercury Press (Toronto), is another biographical work. In this book, Prof. Chambers describes the life of American jazz pianist, Dick Twardzik, who died of a drug overdose in 1955 at the age of 24. In a review of this book, the reviewer states “Chambers…has taken this mysterious figure from a bygone jazz era and brought him fully to life in the pages of this remarkable book… Chambers … has uncovered a rich cornucopia of information on the pianist. He conferred with aunts and cousins, friends and acquaintances, commentators and colleagues. He tracked correspondence, followed up various trails, and puts together a complete account, satisfying both for its biographical rigor as well as the critical intelligence he applies to Twardzik’s body of work.” [2] The files relating to this book include correspondence from 1975 to 2007, and a manuscript.

[1] Offprint of Robert Witmer, review in Humanities, p. 229 B2009-0044/025 (08)

[2] From review by Ted Gioia at


In addition to publishing in academic journals and within the press, Prof. Russell has also authored and edited numerous books, beginning in 1965 with the publication of Leading constitutional decisions. Written primarily for the lay person requiring access to leading judicial decisions on the B.N.A. Act, this first book established Prof. Russell’s reputation as a leading expert in Canadian constitutional development. This series also includes later publications such as the 2006 book, Recognizing aboriginal title: The Mabo case and Indigenous resistance to English-Settler Colonialism. This series contains manuscripts, correspondence, and notes for twenty of these publications, in addition to correspondence to and from publishers.


This series contains drafts, notes and correspondence relating to two books Prof. Harney was preparing before his death. The first of these relates to the history of Italians in Canada, to be prepared for the Generations Series of the Multiculturalism Directorate of Secretary of State of Canada. The files documenting this work include various drafts of chapters, and correspondence relating to the Generations project. Also included is the manuscript of From the shores of hunger: Italians in Canada. Essays by Robert F. Harney edited by his son Nicholas De Maria Harney, and published in 1993 under the title From the shores of hardship: Italians in Canada. Essays by Robert F. Harney by Centro canadese scuola e cultura italiana. This book contains essays previously published by Prof. Harney during the 1980s.

The files relating to Terra Incolta e ghiacciato. Aspects of Italian immigration to Canada contain drafts of articles previously published by Prof. Harney between 1974 and 1988. For example, “The commerce of migration” was reproduced in From the shores of hardship. This book of collected articles does not appear to have been published, and may have been an earlier version of his proposed book on Italians in Canada.

Books and edited books

During his career, Prof. Richardson published 13 books as author, co-author or as editor. Seven of these works are contained in this series. His first book, Volume 10 of the Society for New Testament Studies (SNTS), was based on his PhD thesis. He changed the title to Israel in the Apostolic Church and it was published by the Cambridge University Press in 1969. Described as “lucidly written, closely argued and most scholarly work”, it was reprinted in paperback 36 years later by Cambridge University Press. In 1984 with John Parry he produced a small pamphlet on University College entitled The great good place: exploring University College.

Another edited book, Law in religious communities in the Roman period: the debate over Torah and Nomos in post-biblical Judaism and early Christianity, appeared in 1991. This book was based on the seminar “Torah and Nomos in Judaism and Christianity” sponsored by the Canadian Society of Biblical Studies over the previous six years. Five years later Herod, Friend of Romans and King of Jews was completed and published by the University of South Carolina Press. This work was reprinted in 1999 by Fortress Press and in Edinburgh by T & T Clark. It became a selection for the History Book Club and the Book of the Month Club.

From 1994 to 1998 he worked with co-editor Karl Donfried on the book Judaism and Christianity in First-Century Rome which was published by Eerdmans in 1998. The papers in this book were revised versions of papers delivered at the “Seminar on NT Texts in their cultural environment” of the Studiorum Novi Testamenti Societas (SNTS) between 1990 and 1994. Prof. Richardson contributed one of the papers "Augustan-era synagogues in Rome" in this volume, copy of which will be found in Series 10 Articles .

In City and Sanctuary: religion and architecture in the Roman Near East (2002), Prof. Richardson “examines the urban design of five cities in the Near East – Palmyra, Petra, Gerasa, Caesarea Maritima and Jerusalem – including cult centres, temples and buildings for mystery religions.” The content of this book is based on a series of John Albert Hall lectures given by Prof. Richardson in 2001.

Building Jewish in the Roman East published in 2004 continues the theme of the relationship between religion and architecture. This book consists in large part of chapters containing revised versions of articles previously published in scholarly journals and collections of essays.

Prof. Richardson’s last book in this series was co-authored with his brother, Douglas Richardson, retired professor of fine art. Canadian Churches, an architectural history is an extensively illustrated book published by Firefly in 2007. This book was described as a “tribute to the religious underpinnings of the nation and to the care with which so many of these houses of worship.. have been preserved”.

Books and monographs

This series consists of nine subseries relating to major publications written solely or in collaboration with colleagues. Only one file has survived relating to his first book, The Canadian Economy: structure and development published in 1966, reprinted in 1972 and translated into Japanese in 1976. Prof. Drummond published 14 books during his academic career mainly during the 1980's. Of these books, five concern Canadian national or provincial economic history.

Researchers will find records relating to his other books in accessions B1979-0052 and B1983-0018.

Books, chapters in books and articles

This series contains files relating to the research, writing and publishing of refereed articles and chapters in books, and thus contains extensive evidence of Prof. Moggridge’s written contribution to the field of economic history. Files often contain drafts starting with the papers as presented at conferences as well as additional drafts for publication . There is also correspondence with other economists relating to research, comments on drafts, outlines and correspondence with publishers.

Apart from many articles and chapters, three of Prof. Moggridge’s books are well documented as well: Keynes (1976 and 2nd edition, 1980, 3rd 1993), Maynard Keynes An Economist’s Biography (1992) and Harry Johnson: A Life in Economics (2008). There is correspondence with publishers and other economists for all three titles as well as drafts of all but the 2nd edition of Keynes.

Born-digital materials

Series consists of drafts of Hacking’s writings, book reviews, lectures given, lecture notes and slides, and correspondence. In particular, there are drafts, research notes and proofs for his book Why is there philosophy of mathematics at all? (Cambridge University Press, 2014), and unpublished projects Tradition of Natural Kinds and “Making Up People”; research notes on the topic of autism; and files related to his 2009 Holberg International Memorial Prize.

Born-digital records

These born-digital records include professional materials that relate to Greenfield's appointment at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education (correspondence with students and faculty, letters of reference, memoranda, and manuscripts), editorial work related to Greenfield's position as Associate Editor of "Curriculum Inquiry," manuscripts and correspondence related to the organization "Gay Fathers of Toronto," manuscripts for "The educational programs and purposes of the Batchewana Band: a management audit,"and personal correspondence and manuscripts relating to finances, politics, and family.

Results 301 to 350 of 2785