Lectures and lecturing



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Lectures and lecturing

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Lectures and lecturing

187 Results for Lectures and lecturing

187 results directly related Exclude narrower terms

Horace E. Read fonds

  • MS-2-322
  • Fonds
  • 1898-1991

This fonds consists of a variety of materials related to all aspects of Read's career. The fonds includes a range of correspondence; biographical records pertaining to Read himself such as newspaper clippings and a curriculum vitae; conferenc...

Read, Horace Emerson


This introductory lecture written by James Dinwiddie discusses natural philosophy. Dinwiddie draws on past philosophers including Rene Descartes, Plato, and John Locke to describe Nature and man's relationship with her.

Introduction; Mechanics

These notes written by James Dinwiddie focus on topics in mechanics such as gravity, momentum, compound engines, and Ferguson's machine as well as matter, magnetism, electric shock, and capillary action in the introductory section.

Introductory Lecture

James Dinwiddie wrote this introductory lecture on January 19, 1792. He discusses knowledge, existence, and sensation and quotes Rene Descartes (Cogito ergo sum).

J. Gordin Kaplan fonds

  • MS-13-15, SF Box 57, Folders 19-20
  • Fonds
  • 1866-1952

Fonds consists of published articles by Dr. Kaplan and a notebook of lectures on midwifery taken by an unknown individual (1866-1867).

Kaplan, J. Gordin

James Aitchison fonds

  • MS-2-666
  • Fonds
  • 1905-1994, predominant 1955-1992

Fonds consists primarily of documents related to James Aitchison’s scholarly research and teaching. Records includes correspondence, course files, subject files, addresses, papers (including some written by students), notes and notebooks, newspape...

Aitchison, James, 1908-1994

James Baxter fonds

  • MS-2-7, SF Box 13, Folder 4
  • Fonds
  • 1860-1864, 1917

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...

Baxter, James, 1844

James W. Clark's "Freud and Dalhousie: The Symons Affair of 1929"

  • MS-2-534, SF Box 19, Folder 13
  • Item
  • 1985

The manuscript was for a presentation Clark delivered at a Dalhousie History Seminar in March 1985. The text discusses Norman Jellings Symons, a professor of psychology at Dalhousie during the 1920s who studied, taught, and published articles rela...

Clark, James, W.

John F. Graham fonds

  • MS-2-623
  • Fonds
  • 1932-1991

Fonds consists of material created and collected by John F. Graham during his career as a professor at Dalhousie University, as well as some material prior to this time. Types of records include correspondence, meeting minutes, notes, manuscripts ...

Graham, John F.

John Godfrey fonds

  • MS-2-575
  • Fonds
  • 1956-1987, predominant 1966-1986

Fonds consists of materials created or collected by Dr. John F. Godfrey while he was a professor at Dalhousie University and President and Vice-Chancellor at the University of King’s College in Halifax, Nova Scotia. Material consists of correspond...

Godfrey, John F.

Jordan W. Smith fonds

  • MS-13-38, SF Box 67, Folder 2
  • Fonds
  • 1894-1895

Fonds consists of one notebook containing notes taken from lectures given by Sir William Osler at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland.

Smith, Jordan W.

Lecture 10 - Astronomy

These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie in 1783 (?) focus on astronomy. He mentions the moon and tides as well as eclipses.

Lecture 11

These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie in 1783 (?) note various astronomical systems including the Ptolemaic and Copernican as well as Kepler's, Newton's, and Descartes' theories on planetary motion.

Lecture 13 - Astronomy

These notes written by James Dinwiddie outline a lecture on astronomy. He discusses the various planets and their motion as well as their various measurements (diameter, distance from the sun).

Lecture 2 - Astronomy

These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie in 1783 (?) focus on astronomy including the phases of Venus and movements of the planets and moon.

Lecture 4 - Pneumatics; Lecture 5

These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie in 1787 (?) discuss the study of pneumatics. He notes its connection with air and the atmosphere. Dinwiddie records several experiments involving barometers, fountains, and pumps.

Lecture 4, 5

These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie in 1783 (?) deal with the properties of air and various experiments that demonstrate these.

Lecture 6 - Theories of the Earth

In this series of notes written by James Dinwiddie, he discusses various natural philosophers' theories of the earth. He includes theories from Burnet, Woodward, Whiston, and Buffon.

Lecture 7

These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie in 1783 (?) deal with electricity and electrical machines.

Lecture 7 - Geology, Volcanic Theory

These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie discuss theories related to volcanic eruptions. Dinwiddie also mentions physical structures of the volcano and historical dates for volcanic eruptions.

Lecture 8

These lecture notes written by James Dinwiddie in 1783 (?) discuss electricity and lightning.

Lecture Notes

This series of lecture notes by James Dinwiddie in 1792 (?) references several subjects including mathematics, natural philosophy, Plato, Epicurius, the motion of the Earth, David Hume, and "W. Harrington". The file consists of 29 pages ...

Lecture Notes

These notes written by James Dinwiddie ca. 1793 lists a series of topics in physics including heat, sight, electricity, magnetism, and fluids.

Lecture Notes

These notes written by James Dinwiddie ca. 1793 are a set of partial notes discussing theological topics. The notes contain some Greek words.

Lecture Notes

These notes written by James Dinwiddie examine a number of topics including ballistics, physics, and astronomy. Dinwiddie discusses the retrograde motion of Mars, Mercury, Venus, Saturn, and Jupiter. He also discusses motion with reference to mili...

Lecture Notes

These point form notes were taken by James Dinwiddie at a lecture on Wednesday, June 11, 1783. The notes cover a range of topics in chemistry and physics including Boschovich's Theory, chemical mixtures, evaporation, and magnetic curves.

Lecture Notes

These notes written by James Dinwiddie contain sections of notes on various topics including the history of medicine, chemistry, electricity, proof of repulsions, and mathematics.

Lecture Notes

These notes written by James Dinwiddie outline twenty lectures on topics in physics including motion, gravity, force, and acceleration. The notes also touch on natural theology with respect to knowledge and creation.

Lecture Notes

These notes written by James Dinwiddie ca. 1793 are a series of questions related to astronomy; the notes may be examination papers.

Lecture Notes

These notes written by James Dinwiddie ca. 1793 are recorded in Latin.

Lecture notes of James M. Carmichael

  • MS-2-17, SF Box 13, Folder 13
  • File
  • 1871-1872

File consists of notes from lectures on political economy delivered by Reverend James Ross, Principal of Dalhousie College 1863-1885.

Carmichael, James M.

Lecture of H. Davy

These notes written by James Dinwiddie from April to May, 1811 are from a series of geology lectures by H. Davy. The notes cover the composition of earth and minerals as well as various experiments.

Lecture of Mr. D.F. Walker on Hydrostatics

These notes written by James Dinwiddie on July 30, 1811 are from a lecture on hydrostatics given by Mr. D.F. Walker. The notes mention the hydrostatic paradox and Tantalus' cup as well as flotation experiments.

Lewis Jack's lecture notes on moral philosophy

  • MS-2-94, SF Box 23, Folder 1
  • Item
  • 1838-1839

Item is a bound book of lecture notes written as a series of consecutively numbered questions and answers on moral philosophy. The book was written during the 1838-1839 session of Professor Hercules Scott's lectures and contains 125 closely w...

Jack, Lewis, The Reverend, 1815-1901

Lightning and other Phenomena: Lectures on Electricity

These notes written by James Dinwiddie focus on lightning and electricity. Dinwiddie mentions Benjamin Franklin, historical dates for important experiments, circuits, conductors and other phenomena including water spouts and earthquakes.

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