Found in 11 Collections and/or Records:
This collection consists of writings by and about the psychiatrist, psychoanalyst, novelist, and sculptor Eric and his wife Maria Mosse, a writer. The couple lived in Berlin before immigrating to the United States in 1933. Beyond writings, a sketch and a small photo album are also included.
This collection documents the life and work of the Erna and Werner Blade family and details 20th century Jewish life in Wuerzburg, Nuremberg and in exile. It consists mainly of writings; genealogical documents; education, legal and military documents; photographs and postcards.
Manuscripts, correspondence, emigration documents, clippings.
The Herz-Aschaffenburg Family Collection holds the personal and professional papers of members of the Herz and Aschaffenburg families, as well as related families. Most prominent among the individuals featured here are John (Hans) Herz and Gustav Aschaffenburg. In addition to the papers of family members, this collection holds material on genealogy and the family history. Included in this collection are family correspondence along with a smaller amount of professional correspondence, professional and official papers, family trees and related correspondence, published and unpublished writings, World War I diaries, and a few clippings.
The collection includes family trees and genealogical information on the Hirschberg and Goldmann families from Breslau as well as some certificates of citizenship and other documents from various relatives issued in the early 19th century. The bulk of the collection consists of personal documents of the physician Harry Hirschberg (later Harter) and his wife Leonore Goldmann, such as certificates, passports, study books, military documents related to World War I, emigration papers, and new licenses and certificates issued in the United States after World War II.
This collection holds the papers of the psychiatrist Max Gruenthal and his wife Lola, an author and translator. Documentation on their early years together and her literary efforts comprise the dominant subjects of the collection. The collection is composed of correspondence, manuscripts, diaries, restricted medical files, notes, clippings and articles, and a small amount of personal papers and photographs.
The collection contains materials pertaining to the Winn-Pavel families, mainly their personal correspondence with friends and family members, and also literary works of Josef Wiener (Joseph Alcantara Winn) and Richard Weiner.
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.
This collection documents the life and work of Richard D. Loewenberg, a German physician who immigrated via Shanghai to the United States. Contained are several of his manuscripts on general as well as medical topics, offprints and clippings of his published articles, correspondence, poems, personal documents, notebooks and diaries.
The papers consist of transcripts, articles, lectures relating to Niederland's psychiatric research conducted among survivors of the Holocaust and his involvement in German restitution claims. Included are 32 Gutachten or psychiatric studies concerning survivors and unpublished articles and lectures relating to the "Survivor Syndrome" (a clinical term coined by Niederland). Materials on the proposed neo-Nazi march on the Jewish community of Skokie, Illinois in 1977.