Found in 10 Collections and/or Records:
Clipping from Psychologische Rundschau on Arthur Kronfeld (1986). Manuscript on Arthur Kronfeld; memorial exhibition; clippings.
The collection contains materials representing the academic career of Frieda Fuchs, from her early school years, through her doctoral studies and research into psychology in Germany, to her career in the United States. The following material is from her earlier years in Germany: grade certificates from the Grossherzogliche Seminar für Volksschullehrerinnen in Darmstadt indicating good marks (1907-1914); her teaching contract for the Israelitische Volksschule (1916), certificates confirming satisfactory studies and a diploma granting a doctoral degree from the Universtät Frankfurt am Main, in recognition of her dissertation Experimentelle Studien über das Bewegungsnachbild (1927-1928). The following material is from either shortly before or after her emigration to the United States: editions of her curriculum vitae (1940-1941); letters of recommendation, job correspondence and offers (1939-1942), report entitled Von Nachbildern und ihrer Bedeutung, undated. Also included is an offprint, signed by the author, Dr. S. Hirsch, entitled Die letzten Millimeter der arteriellen Strombahn, and two photographs of Frieda Fuchs approximately ages 30 and 50.
This collection consists of two folders: one containing Gerda Schulman's Austrian Heritage Collection questionnaire with biographical details of her experience in Vienna before the Anschluss and subsequent immigration, as well as degrees and professional certificates. The second folder contains publications by Gerda Schulman from her professional career as a psychologist. The second folder also includes a letter from 1938, originally published in the book Thomas Mann Letters.
Papers of Hans Epstein (1905-1960), educator and historian. The collection consists of documents relating to Epstein's teaching activities during Nazi rule in Germany, and in New York during and after the Second World War; correspondence from before the emigration with individuals and organizations (including with Martin Buber, and Adolf Leschnitzer of the Reichsvertretung der Deutschen Juden); personal and business correspondence relating to immigration in 1938 and Epstein's work in New York; posters and postcards.
The Harry Kranner Fiss Collection documents the life of Harry Kranner Fiss, especially highlighting his life in Vienna, Austria, in the 1930s, as a translator for the American military's prosecution team at the Nuremberg Trials in 1945, and his professional career. A smaller amount of material relates to the Kranner/ Fiss family and to the related Römer, Singer, and other families. The collection contains many manuscripts and drafts of articles, novels, and poetry; diaries; extensive photographs and photograph albums; correspondence; notes; official documents; programs; and other materials.
This collection contains materials about the family of Kurt and Ruth Neu. Personal materials include family correspondence, photographs, and genealogical information, while professional materials for both Kurt and Ruth Neu include unpublished typescripts.
This collection documents the daily lives of the psychiatrist Hugo Liepmann and his wife Agathe Liepmann née Bleichröder through their extensive personal correspondence. Details on events in the lives of their closest family members, including their parents and four children, are also included. The collection consists almost entirely of handwritten correspondence.
The papers consist of correspondence with individuals and institutions. Correspondents include Abraham Golomb, Ephim Jeshurin, Melech Ravitch, Jacob Shatzky, Max Weinreich, Zalmen Zylbercweig.
The creator of this collection is the psychiatrist Dr. Renatus Hartogs who practiced in New York since 1949. The collection holds correspondence, research notes, issues of the monthly journal Der Überlegene and an unpublished manuscript on motivation.