University of North Carolina at Greensboro -- Faculty
Found in 19 Collections and/or Records:
Kathryn Stripling Byer, typically referred to as Kay, was the first woman and fifth overall North Carolina Poet Laureate, from 2005-09. This collection consists of a large amount of Kathryn's poems. Many of these poems are drafts, hand-written or annotated versions of the poem. Included in this collection are 8 of Kathryn's publications (books and chapbooks), however these pieces are found in folders as individual papers.
Amy Marie Charles was a professor of English literature at The University of North Carolina at Greensboro from 1956 until 1984. In addition, she authored a biography of the seventeenth-century English poet George Herbert (Cornell University Press, 1977). This collection consists of documentary material collected by Dr. Charles for her study of Herbert's life.
William C. Link was a professor of history at The University of North Carolina at Greensboro. The collection includes research materials used by him in writing a biography of William C. Friday and materials used for the Southern Oral History Program's North Carolina Politics Project (The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill).
This collection contains several audio tapes, personal correspondence, and programs related to Harriet Elliot, who, for many years, was the Dean of Women and Professor of Political Science and History at the Woman's College in Greensboro (now UNC Greensboro).
Dr. David Olson is a professor emeritus in the Department of Political Science at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. As a teacher and political scientist, Olson focuses on the study of comparative legislatures and democratization. This collection, compiled by Dr. David Olson, documents political campaigns, both in the United States and on a global level, from the early nineteenth century to the most recent American presidential election in 2012.
The Provost and Executive Vice Chancellor is the chief academic officer of the University and provides academic and administrative leadership in all matters of curriculum and program development, the advancement of teaching, and the support of research and other scholarly and creative work in the academic community.This collection contains the administrative records of the Office of the Provost at The University of North Carolina at Greensboro.
Florence Louise Schaeffer joined the Chemistry Department at the Woman's College (now UNCG) in 1922. She became Department Head in 1934 and taught at the College until 1973.
Dr. Mark Smith-Soto is Professor Emeritus of Romance Languages (Department of Languages, Literatures and Cultures) at UNCG Greensboro. Dr. Smith-Soto also served as editor/poetry editor of International Poetry Review from 1991 to 2022, and as director of the Center for Creative Writing in the Arts from 2005 to 2015.
This collection contains published and unpublished poetry, and photocopies of poetry by Mark Smith-Soto, teaching materials, and publications.
Patricia A. Sullivan was the ninth Chancellor of UNCG, but was the first female to hold this position. This collection attempts to serve as a living memory of Chancellor Sullivan. The contents in this collection consist of some of the following categories: photos, Sullivan’s personal notes and papers, Women’s College memorabilia, correspondence, and artifacts.
An American flag, photographs, correspondence, newspaper clippings, biographical information, and miscellaneous publications related to Katherine Taylor and her time at UNCG.
Dr. Allen W. Trelease (1928-2011) was an emeritus professor of history at the University of North Carolina, Greensboro. He came to UNCG in 1967 and served for 27 years until his retirement in 1994.
The Allen Trelease Papers date from the 1980s to 2005. It contains photographs, research materials, and manuscripts of two books he authored on the history of UNCG.
Celeste Ulrich (1924- ) was a professor of health, physical education and recreation at UNCG from 1956 to 1979, and a leader in the field of physical education. The Celeste Ulrich Speeches date from 1950 to 1991 and include transcripts of speeches spanning Ulrich's professional career.