Manuscripts, American -- North Carolina -- Greensboro
Found in 8 Collections and/or Records:
Ruth Robinson Carroll (1899-1999) and "Archer" Latrobe Carroll (1894-1996) together wrote many books for children, with illustrations done by Ruth.
The Ruth and Latrobe Carroll Papers date from 1952 to 1960 and contain manuscripts, typescripts, and original drawings.
Olive Tilford Dargan (1869-1968) was an award-winning author of novels, dramas, and books of poetry.
This manuscript is of a book of poems, The Spotted Hawk.
Sue Ramsey Johnston Ferguson (1897-1977) was an alumna of Woman's College (now UNCG) and an educational and political leader in the Democratic Party of North Carolina.
The Sue Ramsey Johnston Ferguson Papers date from 1945 to 1947 and contain correspondence and clippings.
Randall Jarrell (1914-1965) was a poet and professor of English at Woman's College (now UNCG).
The Randall Jarrell Papers date from 1929 to 1969 and contain manuscripts, photographs, teaching and biographical materials, correspondence, galley proofs, binding samples, dust jackets, tape recordings, audiovisual materials, microfilm and news clippings.
Lois Lenski (1893-1974) was a Newbery Medal-winning children's author and illustrator.
The Lois Lenski Papers date from circa 1800-1974 and contain research notes, correspondence, sketches, manuscripts, illustrations, proofs, book jackets, publicity materials, artifacts, articles, toys and other items documenting Lenski's life and career.
Lettie Hamlett Rogers (1917-1957), the child of missionaries, spent her girlhood in China and Japan, before attending Woman's College (now UNCG), where she later became a professor of creative writing. She published four novels in her lifetime.
The Lettie Hamlett Rogers Papers date from 1940 to 1957 and contain typed manuscripts of her works.
Jan Cox Speas, an alumna of Woman's College (now UNCG), was well known for her historical romances during the 1950s and 1960s.
This collection includes the typescript carbon for Speas' novel, Bride of the MacHugh.
Peter Hillsman Taylor (1917-1994) was a professor of creative writing and an acclaimed author, best known for his short stories published in the New Yorker and for the 1967 Pulitzer Prize-winning novel A Summons to Memphis.