File contains two inaugural addresses delivered by James DeMille at convocation ceremonies of Dalhousie College. The first inaugural address was delivered on November 4, 1873 and printed in Dalhousie Gazette, Vol. 6, No. 1 (November 15, 1873). The second inaugural address was delivered at convocation in 1878 and printed in Dalhousie Gazette, New series Vol. 4, No. 1 and No. 2 (November 23, 1878 and December 7, 1878).
Collection contains seventy-seven glass plate lantern slides created by Byron Ulric Hatfield in Nova Scotia during the early twentieth century. Hatfield took photographs of coastal landscapes, churches and other buildings, and people working and in social settings. He also photographed published illustrations of Acadian life, including several illustrations of scenes from Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's epic poem "Evangeline: A Tale of Acadie." Hatfield developed his own photographs and created "magic lantern" slides to use in an illustrated lecture titled "The Land of Evangeline: The Land of Romance, Legend, and Picturesque Beauty." He gave lectures in various locations throughout the eastern United States.
File contains a bound pamphlet with David L. Johnston's 1995 Killam Lecture, "Research at Canadian Universities and the Knowledge Based Society." The lecture was delivered to an invited audience of over 300 at Hart House, University of Toronto, on Friday, November 3, 1995.
Fonds consists of law publications and print materials relating primarily to government, the Canadian Constitution, or to Newfoundland joining confederation; copies of speeches; correspondence with family, friends, and professional associates, including some from former Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King; newspaper clippings and memorabilia; photographs; and a small group of other miscellaneous documents which includes stories of MacDonald written by friends and associates for the Dalhousie University Faculty of Law publication Hearsay.
University of the air was a distance learning initiative started by CTV's regional television affiliates, to offer degree-related video courses, taught by University professors around the country. Production of University of the Air started in 1966, and continued until 1983. The University of the Air courses were structured into series, around a central theme, and divided into 5 episodes. This collection comprises four such series which were produced in atlantic Canada, and hosted by Dalhousie University Faculty. Series one is entitled "The Oceans", series two is "The Structure of Sound", series three is "20th Century Latin America: Why Revolution", and series four is "Textiles: Their Development and Effects".
MS-13-66, OS Box 2, Folders 12-13 ; SF Box 79, Folders 10-22 ; SF Box 80, Folder 1
Fonds consists of a certificate, diploma, a Dalhousie song book (ca. 1912/1913), photographs, correspondence, newspaper clippings, election paraphernalia, invoices, and speeches made to the Nova Scotia Legislature.
Fonds contains textual records relating to the history of the activities of the Dalhousie University English Department and to Bevan's academic activities. The fonds consist of research notes generated during Bevan's study of Dryden's literature; academic and departmental correspondence and documentation created while Bevan was head of the English department and afterwards; documents and correspondence relating to operations at the Dalhousie Review from 1972-1980; fiction and other writings; material pertaining to courses he taught from 1949 to 1976; and various undated papers written by his students.
Fonds consists of notes of lectures on logic delivered by James Ross at the Theological Seminary in Truro, Nova Scotia (1860-1861) and on Moral Philosophy at Dalhousie College (1863-1864), as well as certificates of attendance from the 1860s and a photograph of Thomas McCulloch and others.
Fonds includes circulars issued by Dalhousie University to recruit members for the Canadian Union of Public Employees as well as circulars issued by the Canadian Union of Public Employees to the existing Dalhousie University members. Also included in the fonds is a poster highlighting guest speaker Grace Hartman.
The fonds consists of records related to Richard Perkyns' research undertaken in writing The Neptune Story: Twenty-Five Years in the Life of a Leading Canadian Theatre and editing Major Plays of the Canadian Theatre 1934-1984 . The fonds also includes a copy of his doctoral thesis, The Impact of the Expressionists Movements on British and American Drama and Theatre Practice (1968) and records which pertain to his involvement with the Halifax Independent Theatre. Records include correspondence, minutes from meetings, research notes, drafts, newspaper clippings, reviews, manuscripts, photographs, and interviews recorded on audio cassettes. The fonds has been arranged in four series: The Neptune Story, Major Plays of the Canadian Theatre, Doctoral Thesis, and Halifax Independent Theatre.
File contains a copy of "Smallest Rabbit" by Joyce Barkhouse and illustrated by Barbara Martin, published by Lancelot Press, along with correspondence regarding the book and photographs of Barkhouse and Martin with the book. The file also contains a copy of Barkhouse's speech about the book, a partial draft, and order form.
File consists of records relating to talks that Anthony Pugh gave on sonata form, music in New Brunswick, musical interpretation, Tchaikovsky's fourth symphony, and the performance and style of works by Mozart.
File consists of handouts, course descriptions, class plans, and correspondence relating to courses given by Anthony Pugh as part of the University of New Brunswick's extended learning program. Pugh's courses included one on Beethoven's piano sonatas and one one Beethoven's concertos.
File contains correspondence from, and copies of Budge Wilson's correspondence to, the Institute for Early Childhood Education and Developmental Services (IECEDS) in Truro, Nova Scotia regarding Wilson's guest speech at their convocation. The file also contains a copy of a newspaper clipping with the Fall graduates, a copy of the convocation program, and Brenda Putnam's introductory speech for Wilson.