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".
Fonds contains records created and collected by Jerome Barkow in the course of his research and teaching at Dalhousie University. Records types include course materials in anthropology, biology and sociology; university and departmental records, including meeting minutes, correspondence and reports; editorial correspondence and manuscript drafts of published papers; lecture and presentation manuscripts and slides.
This fonds contains primarily research- and teaching-related materials, including notes, annotated drafts of papers, presentations and reports, abstracts, correspondence, funding applications and reports, as well as some administrative papers and employment records and contracts.
Accession contains research material, articles, book reviews and books written by Ian McAllister between 1967 and 2010. Subjects include regional and international development, universities, peacebuilding, the Red Cross, and humanitarian aid. Accession also contains lectures and address given for different Conferences and organizations through out the years. Accession also includes one photograph.
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.
Accession consists of incoming and outgoing correspondence of Theodore Ross. Materials primarily concern agricultural and personal matters, Dalhousie's anniversary, capital campaign, and student residents at Pine Hill.