Contains 85 Results:
Materials include a scrap of paper that reads "Letters home of T.L.K [Thomas L. Kane] 1840 Chiefly from Paris and Easton Hall two or three of 1843. 4 & 5." The note is unsigned and undated. Date of production not identified.
Materials include a draft of an essay by Thomas L. Kane titled "Money Makes the Mare Go" in which he reflects on the titular proverb and how money has influenced foreign affairs and how it affects life in general. The essay is two pages long and the last two pages have penciled notes on them. Dated April 24, 1837.
Materials include a draft of an essay written by Thomas L. Kane titled "The History of the Roman Republic". The essay says that the history of the Roman Republic shows how luxury in a nation affects the principles of free government. There are penciled in notes that say the essay would make a good production for youth. Dated 1835.
Materials include a manuscript about Andrew Jackson by an unidentified author. Presumably the author is Thomas L. Kane, but there is no name on the manuscript nor is there a date. The essay is one page and there is a pencil sketch of a tree on the back. The sheet looks like it is part of a whole manuscript, the rest of which is missing. Date of production not identified.
Materials include a draft of an essay manuscript titled "Theatricals in Paris last Winter" by Thomas L. Kane, probably written while he was in Paris. The essay is full of editing marks and revisions done by the original author. Date of production not identified.
Materials include a letter from Thomas L. Kane to Elisha Kent Kane saying there was a fire in Philadelphia. He also mentions a brass band from Boston. There is a postscript written by Robert Patterson Kane. Dated June 20, approximately 1837 or 1838.
Materials include a letter from Thomas L. Kane to his mother Jane Duval Leiper Kane saying that he listened to a band rehearsing "Overture: Puritani" and he went to the opera at the Italian Opera House while in Paris. Dated August 4, approximately 1837-1838.
Materials include a letter from O.P. Corbin to Thomas L. Kane saying that he is giving him a copy of "The New York American" and providing some information about current events in Pennsylvania. He also writes to Thomas about John K. Kane's letter about the Pennsylvanian debt. Date of production not identified.
Letter from Thomas L. Kane to his brother Elisha Kent Kane saying that he is their father John K. Kane as well as Martin Van Buren, Henry Clay, and General Winfield Scott and that they visited Westpoint. There is also a note from John K. Kane to Jane Duval Leiper Kane informing her that they are doing well. Dated August 13, 1839.
Letter from Thomas L. Kane to his father, John K. Kane, saying that he is departing the next day. Written in pencil. Dated January 11, 1840.