Mansfield French Papers 1893-1952

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Mansfield French Papers, 1893-1952

Mansfield French Papers 1893-1952

Papers of the American civil engineer and New York historian.

2.25 linear ft.

eng,

Related Entities

There are 4 Entities related to this resource.

Syracuse university

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6rn761s (corporateBody)

Syracuse University was involved with the Chautauqua Institution in providing a program of continuing education during the summer in undergraduate as well as graduate fields. From the description of University College, Chautauqua Center records, 1953-1969. 1953-1969. (Syracuse University). WorldCat record id: 122528964 [pending] From the guide to the New York State Publishing and Printing Collection, circa 1800-1950, (Special Collections Research Center, Syracuse...

Crane, Stephen, 1871-1900

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6427m36 (person)

Stephen Crane was a novelist, poet, and journalst. He was born November 1, 1871, at 14 Mulberry Place, Newark, New Jersey. Crane is best known for his novel The Red Badge of Courage (1895) that depicted the experiences of a soldier in the Civil War. During the Spanish-American War (1898), Crame served as a correspondent. In 1897, he moved to England and met Joseph Conrad and Henry James. Crane died of tuberclosis in 1900. From the description of Newark Stephen Crane collection, 1897-...

French, Mansfield Joseph, b. 1872

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6v848f0 (person)

Mansfield Joseph French (1872-1953) was born in New York City, the son of the merchant and manufacturer Joseph French and his wife Elizabeth Hull Smith. After finishing his public school education at Central High School in Syracuse, New York, French entered Syracuse University and graduated in 1894 as a civil engineer. While at SU he was active in Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity (author Stephen Crane was also a member during his brief time at SU). Association with several...

Douglass, Frederick, 1818-1895

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6jf5kqm (person)

Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey was born into slavery on the Eastern Shore of Maryland in 1818. He barely knew his mother, who lived on a different plantation and died when he was a young child and never discovered the identity of his father. When he turned eight years old, his slaveowner hired him out to work as a body servant in Baltimore. At an early age, Frederick realized there was a connection between literacy and freedom. Not allowed to attend school, he taught himself to read and wr...