Adam writes from Pisa to the men that he has borrowed money from and states his intention to pay it back, but that he also has sent cheese as a temporary gift. He talks of his voyages as well as those of others. The front of the letter has a large...
Adams, John Quincy, 1767-1848; United States. President (1825-1829 : Adams); Letters
Adams apologizes for not reading McDonald's letter earlier and therefore he was not able to attend a meeting where he was supposed to meet fellow Baltimore citizens. Dated October 26, year unknown. Torn in upper right corner and fixed with tape. ...
Adams, Lady (Agnes Anne), 1869-1942; Letters; Letterheads
Lady Agnes Adams writes about her South African violet. She mentions how she does not feel like an alien where she currently is because she is surrounded by friends and that perhaps she would feel like an alien if she went home. She ends the...
Off white envelope with handwritten address, Hull-House written in small black letters in the upper left corner and 2 cent red stamp with George Washington's image in profile. Many small tears around the edges, very worn.
Handwritten letter on off white paper with small black type in upper left corner reading "Hull-House 335 South Halsted Street Chicago". Date of letter is in lower left corner and the writing is clearly seen on reverse.
Handwritten letter on off-white paper with sepia ink and small round stain in center of page. Addison discusses a dispute about St. Sacrament now belonging rightfully to the Portuguese. Addison also discusses the Buenos Aires Ships. Addison knows...
Aldrich, Thomas Bailey, 1836-1907; Shaw’s Folly; Letters
Aldrich is pulling his story, “Shaw’s Folly” because he thinks too much revision is required. Aldrich believes that Gilder criticized the story incorrectly, and that he did not say his real feelings about the story.
Aldrich dispels a rumor about himself. He discusses Shelley and Keats. Aldrich tells Edward of his condition in America, how he is living. Aldrich mentions he has not read Stedman's latest work. And then he talks of his summer and his wife.
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.
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.
Anthony, Mary S.; Anthony, Susan B. (Susan Brownell), 1820-1906; Clippings (Books, newspapers, etc.); Booksellers' catalogs; Collecteana files
Typed description of various letters from Mary Anthony (sister of Susan B. Anthony). Also describes Anthony's participation in several social activities, such as the Political Equality Club of Rochester. Description is signed "U. R. W."