Aldrich, Thomas Bailey, 1836-1907; Shelley, Percy Bysshe, 1792-1822; Keats, John, 1795-1821; Browning, Elizabeth Barrett, 1806-1861; Tennyson, Alfred Tennyson, Baron, 1809-1892; Poetry; Clippings (Books, newspapers, etc.); Collecteana files
A file folder with American Art Association information on it in black lettering. The tab says Aldrich's name on it. There is a cut out typed description of the letter from Aldrich to Stedman. The back has a red mark with 3 A's.
A file folder with American Art Association information on it in black lettering. The tab says Josiah Bartlett's name on it. There is a cut out typed description of the letter from Bartlett to Langdon. The back has a red mark with 3 A's.
A folder that is meant to hold autographs has a list of possible types of signed material. It states that it contains the autograph of Bancroft and that in his letter, Bancroft discusses Charles Dickens and his interference on copyright laws.
Astor, John Jacob, 1763-1848; Clippings (Books, newspapers, etc.); Collecteana files
A folder used formally for holding signatures has a cutout of the typed description of Astor's letter to Sir William Johnson about Johnson's legal papers and the Indian lands. Perkins' notes are on the back.
American Institute of Graphic Arts; Grolier Club; New York Library; Kellogg, Spencer; Middleton, Richard Barham, 1882-1911; Clark, G.K.; Letters; Letterheads
A letter from the Office Assistant at the Institution wrote to Kellogg of Esquire that they needed more copies of Clark's book. She also mentioned that they had returned books in the mail that she had previously borrowed.
Frémont, John Charles, 1813-1890; Collecteana files
A short pamphlet advertising the book of the same name by Ernest Wiltsee. The main focus of the book is the "California activities of John Charles Frémont" and resultant "unending controversy" that Wiltsee hopes to clear up.
Balfour, Arthur James Balfour, Earl of, 1848-1930; Collecteana files
A tiny scrap of thick paper written on in pencil, shortly describing the nature of Balfour's letter to Rideing. Perkins characterizes this letter as an invitation to a party during which "matters literary" would be the topic of conversation.
A typed letter from Marian Anderson to Dorothy Drake. It regards a question Drake had about a recording of the song "Lil boy, how ole are you?" but there had been no recording. Signed by Marian Anderson.